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Full text of "Echo"

Cafeteria 
remodeling 

postpones 
opening 

of 
school 



By Peggy Gabrielson and Scot Sorensen 

A gift of $100,000.00 from the Irvine 
Foundation has made possible the construc- 
tion project in the cafeteria. The proposed 
completion date of the remodeling is set for 
the first week of October. 

President Mathews asked Dean Kragthorpe 
and Vice-President Buchanaii to look into 




various solutions to the over-crowding prob- 
lem in the cafeteria. This occurred in early 
April of this year. It was at this time that the 
Irvine Foundation entered the picture. 

Among the funds raised for the Learning 
Resource Center was a pledge from the Irvine 
Foundation. This gift was not for construc- 
tion of the LRC, but for remodeling of the 



Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



present hbrary into classrooms and offices. 
This pledge was made a few years ago and the 
funas existed on paper. In April it became 
expedient for those funds to be used by CLC. 
However, in April, construction beginning in 
August was not viewed as a oossibiiitv. 

ihe campus architect was then asked to 
prepare schematic drawings for the remodel- 



ing of the cafeteria. These were presented to 
the Board of Regents at their May meeting. 
The Board of Regents asked for working 
papers to be submitted. These were made 
available for approval on ]uly 1 . 

A special Board meeting was scheduled for 
]uly 19. At this meeting the Board approved 
the remodeling project. Also the Board re- 
ceived confirmation from the Irvine Founda- 
tion that the funds were available for remod- 
eling the cafeteria instead of being used on 
the library. All of these procedings occurred 
while President Mathews was in Boston 3t 
Harvard University. 

At this point it was necessary to get a 
building permit from the City of Thousand 
Oaks. This caused a delay of several weeks. It 
was not until the 10th of August did school 
receive the go ahead from the City. 

Construction still could not begin until 
August 19th. This was due to summer pro- 
grams on campus housing an excess of 650 
visitors. An American Lutheran Church 
Women convention brought 300 guests, while 
basketball camp and the Cowboys training 
camp brought the other 350 guests to the 
campus. 

Three weeks were needed to lay the 
foundation for the second floor. Buchanan, 
Kragthorpe and Dean Schramm were faced 
with the decision to delay the start of school 
a week, or put off construction until next 
year. The verdict to delay school was made 
official after a phone call to Mathews. 

Seating capacity in the cafeteria will be ex- 
panded from 230 to approximately 400 to 
meet the 1 seat for every 2 students policy 
which has been held in years past. Available 
seating will now be equivalent to the housing 
capacity on campus. 



HE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ■ 

iT iT^l ^ — cr^ ^r\ 



VOLUME XIX 

NUMBER 1 

September 28, 1979 



Despite delays 



Students move into dorms 



By Becky Hubbard 

C^LC's Director of Facilities, 
Gary Carlson, has very posi- 
tive things to say regarding 
the summer long construction 
of the new durms. Dc^pik- 
a two m.Kilh Jol.n m InuIJ- 
iMg,tduacJ uy dlciifelliy .dUiy 
season last Spring and some 
added confusion with the new 
road work being done this 
summer, students were still 
able to move in last week as 
scheduled. The general 

contractor has just about 
completed their end of the 
deal now, with only a few 
loose ends to finish up. 
Carlson has been very pleased 
with the project as a whole. 

During the summer, the new 
dorms were just a part of the 
many projects going on here 
at CLC. Maintenance 

was also busy with some 
minor remodeling in Thomp- 



son and Pcderson dorms, 
including the repair and re- 
placement of carpeting in 
several places. Also going on 
was the major job of painting 
.ilmosi nil of the Mi. Clef 



nd de. 



In the last two weeks of 
August, four hundred new 
beds came in, and with that 
came the |ob of getting rid 
of surplus furniture in order 
to assemble and install the 
new. the football team is to 
be commended here as Gary 
Carlson states that 'If it 
wouldn't have been for their 
help in moving all that furni- 
ture, I don't think we could 
have made it in time!' 

The current situation looks 
pretty good, as there are only 
a few minor jobs to be finish- 
ed up. The contractor's 



responsibility 
finishing up details such as 
lighling and mirrors. Next 
week the irrigation will be 
underway, with a lawn which 
will be confined to immedi- 
ately around the dorm, A 



aehihd'the facilities building. 
This will be between West End 
and the new dorms. 

Only a few problems have 
come up that are being con- 
sidered now. I he storage of 
bicycles is one area of con- 
cern. Another is that of trash 
disposal, both inside the 
dorms and out. These details 
should all be taken care of by 
mid-October, concluding the 
project. Carlson anticipates 
no further problems as the 
College has maintained a very 
good working relationship 
with the contractor. 




Administration receives face lift 



By Lauren Hermann 

In mid-May the contract of former Vice-President for Devel- 
opment, Verlon Meyers came up for review and was not 
renewed. At that time Director of Grants, Chet Hauskins was 
also relieved of his duties. 

Kenneth Siegele, Director of Deferred Giving and Estate 
Planning for almost 5 years, is now Acting Vice-President of 
Development, and has been since )une 1. Gary Erikson holds 
a newly created position entitled Associate Director for Devel- 
opment in the Annual Funds and Grants. 

The one other new addition to the Development Office is 
Robert Peper, who is on the staff of the ALC in Minneapolis 
for the Pacific Southwest, of which we are the only Lutheran 
college. Peper is a part-time staff member of CLC filling 
Siegele 's old job of Estate Planning. Both Erickson and Peper 
began their duties on September 1 . 

Assistant to the President Bill Hamm staled that most of 
the student body and ihe faculty were unaware of these per- 
sonnel changes and refused to comment on these routine 
changes on 'the basis that there was no need to "air dirty linen 
in public." 

After three months as Acting Vice-President for Develop- 
ment, Siegele feels his major concerns are to review the struc- 



ture of the office and restructure where necessary, review the 
needs of the office, and review the building program and find a 
staff menber to fill the newly created office Associate in De- 
velopment for Capital and Plant Fund. 

This new office, the Associate in Development for Capital 
and Plant Fund, was created to leave one person free to ini- 
tiate and complete building projects on campus. Siegele says 
that the Learning Resources Center is of first priority at this 
point. 

Clyde Grimsvedt, who will be retiring in November worked 
with the ALC Library Appeal on the LRC project all last year. 
■ The main functions of the Development Office as seem by 
Sieglee are lo raise money to suppliment tuition in satisfying 
the operating budget, to raise money for building projects, and 
to raise money for endowments. At the present time, 3/4 of a 
million dollars each year are needed to fill the void between 
money raised from tuition and the full amount of the operat- 
ing budget. 

Siegele feels that due to the nature of the work done by the 
Development Office "long term relationships" are important. 
"Anytime you make these kinds of rnajor personnel changes 
you have some instability", he commented. 



Library moves to stop theft, installs alarm 



By Steve Ballard 

Perchance some of you 
more fortunate students have 
already found yourself bur-' 
dened with additional pro- 
jects requiring research in our 
library. I am sure the return- 
ing students have noticed a 
new addition to the library, 
in fact, it is impossible lo miss 
It. 

The new inovation is a 
3m "tattle tape" system. 
Strategically placed in the en- 
trance-exit doorway, the 
machine automatically de- 
tects those students who 
have, (accidentally), neglect- 
ed lo check the books out 



according to the new system. 
It seems in pasl years the 
tremendous loss ot books 
and the subsequent expense 
of replacing them has certain- 
ly warranted this measure. 

I interviewed Mrs. Aina 
Abrahamson, the head li- 
brarian and came up with 
some actual facts and figures 
that supported the necessity 
of the new device. Mrs. 
Abrahamson informed me 
that two separate inventories 
were taken during the sum- 
mer of '73 and '74 and at the 
time the book loss seemed to 
warrant investigation into 
some means of stemming the 



great loss of books. 

As early as last year the 
library began to anticipate 
arrival of the new machine 
and began to prepare the 
books for the new precess. 
Mrs. Abrahamson was not at 
liberty to reveal the specific 
working of the machine but 
did reveal that something has 
been placed inside the books 
that enables them to be de- 
sensitized in order to pass 
through the exit undisturbed 
JHer checking out a book 
and _resensitized upon the 
book s return to the library 
Should you attempt to pass 
through the exit without 



properly chenking the book 
out, the gate locks and a loud 
beeper is set off. 

Mrs. Abrahamson told me 
the price of the new 
machine was approximately 
ten thousand dollars. Now 
that may seem like a tremen- 
dous amount of money, how- 
ever, Mrs. Abrahamson staled 
thai in figuring the projected 
losses without the device and 
also the very positive com- 
ments sent to her from other 
libraries who employed the 
use of the tattle tape that the 
new addition to the library 
v^ill have easily payed for it- 
self within two years time. 



--jrr ^ 



' 1 



Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



CALIFORNIA 
ANGELS CLINCHED 
THE AMERICAN 
LEAGUE WESTDIVI- 
SION CHAMPION- 
SHIP TUESDAY BY 
DEFEATING KAN- 
SAS CITY 4 - 1. 



PROPOSITION 13 
CUTS HURT FIRE 
CREWS 

Some 24 homes de- 
stroyed in a four hour, 
$4 million Laurel Can- 
yon blaze might have 
been saved if fire crews 
had not been operating 
under a personnel 
shortage due to Propo- 
sition 13. 

When fire engines 
were first called to the 
scene they were 
manned by only a four 
man crew instead of 
the more efficient five 
man crew. When asked 
how this affected the 
outcome of the fire. 
Chief John C. Gerard 
stated, "It was quite 
evident when I flew 
over the fire I could 
see houses burning 
with no one even 
around. " He also sold 
he heard calls by fire 
personnel over the 
radio repeatedly asking 
for more companies as 
the fire wore on. 



Newsbriefs 



200,000 ATTEND 
ANTINUCLEAR 
RALLY IN NEW 
YORK 

Nearly 200,000 

Antinuclear protesters 
gathered in Manhatten 



Fonda 
Nader in the largest 
such demonstration in 
the nation 's history. 

Although over a 
dozen such demonstra- 
tions were held in a 48 
hour period this week- 
end, there were no ma- 
jor outbreaks except in 
Vernon, Vermont 

where 167 demonstra- 
tors were arrested for 
blocking the gates of 
the Vermont Yankee 
Nuclear power plant, 
in an attempt to shut 
down the 540 mega- 
watt facility. 

YOUNG PASSES 
BA TON TO 
l^cHENRY 

Donald F. McHenry 
took the oath of office 
Sunday as the new U.S. 
ambassador to the 
United Nations with 
the statement, "We 
will probably face the 
most difficult General 
Assembly that we have 
faced in the last 10 
years. " 

McHenry stated 
that, considering his 
newly appointed posi- 
tion he would con- 
tinue to seek help 
from Young, as If were 
"receiving a baton" in 
a footrace analogy. 
GOLD TOPS S3 50 
WHILE DOLLAR 
SLIPS 

The price of gold 
has jumped SI 40 an 
ounce in the past year 
sending the price soar- 
ing over the $350 
mark. The jump is at- 
tributed lo renewed 
fears of an oil increase 
and continued concern 
about inflation. 

The dollar fell 
against most major 
currencies during the 
last few days, showing 
strength only against 
the British pound 
which is being buf- 
feted by labor unrest 
in that nation. 



\ 



Jeature. 



September 28, 1979 



West End 

keeps 
Bryant 

running 



By Madeline Barich 

There are several new faces 
on campus this year and one 
of the most congenial is West 
End's new head resident, 
Tom Bryant. For those of 
you who don't know Tom, 
he is really a track star going 
incognito as the new head 
resident of |anss, Rasmussen, 
Conejoand Afton Halls. 

Tom was born and raised 
in Ohio. He attended Ohio 
State where he received his 
B.S. in Education. He ran 
track there and was awarded 
a three-year scholarship. 
Upon graduation, Tom 
moved to California where he 
taught and worked in a bank 
for three years. Tom's main 
reason for relocating to Cali- 
fornia was to continue his 
rigorous training. He is a 
member of the Santa Monica 
Track Club, which is one of 
the best known track clubs in 
the world. The club is made 



up of post college athl="=* 
from all over the country- 

Tom heard about the head 
■sidenl position a , cal L^ 



he is really < 
incognito 



"«k star going 



and lumped at the opportu- 
nity. The job of hjjj resi- 
dent allows Tom the neces- 
sary time to train. Tom runs 
twice a day, both in the 
morning and early evening. 

Tom admitted lo the 
gravity of being head resident 
without letting it g^, him 
down. His main ob iectives 

classified as one of the un- 
touchables 

are to help people whenever 
they are in need and to 
enforce the rules of the col- 
lege whenever necessary. As 
head resident Tom can sense 
that people sometimes avoid 



him. He regarded this as both 
funny and sad. He believes in 
doing his job as best as he 
can even if it means being 
classified as one of the "Un- 
touchables," Coming from 
Ohio State, Tom related how 
strangely the R.A.'s are 
treated here. At Ohio State 
one could hang out with 
them comfortably. 

Tom felt CLC is comfort- 
able and relaxed, with an 
overall unusual beauty. He 
likes the fact that the school 
is small, one which allows 
more intimacy among stu- 
dents, Tom finds the students 
basically friendly and helpful. 

Tom has decided this year 
he will compete for the 
Olympic Trials. This compe- 
tition is both strenuous and 
demands deep concentration. 
With a busy year ahead of 
him, we wish him the best of 
luck. 




Bryant foresees Olympic future. Photo by Kent Jorgensi 



Getting to know you 



The Sophomore class spon- 
sored Cal Lu's first room 
cram contest on September 
1 2th. Two sets of dorms 
competed to see which dorm 
could cram the most bodies 
m one room within a time 
limit. The prize for victory 
was a five gallon feast of 
rocky road ice-cream. 

Mt. Clef took on the team 
of Peterson and Thompson 
to determine the King of the 
body crammers. 



When the final counttng 
was over Thompson and 
Peterson had crammed 80 
people in their room also, 

Mt. Clef went first and 
packed 80 bodies into a hot 
and small room by 7:30 p.m. 
A tremendous roar went up 
when the 80th person walked 
out of the room. The Mt. 
Clefians were ready to cele- 
brate victory. 

However, Ihf Thompsnii 



started packing their bodies 
in before their 7:35 p.m. 
deadline, with great success. 
The final bodies squeezed in 
seconds before the deadline, 
making the first room cram a 
tie. 

The event was headed by 
Sophomore officers' Chris 
Roberts (President), Rick 
Hamlin (Vice-President), Joy 
Roleder (Secretary) and Ann 
Wallace (Treasurer). 

Roberts stated, "I am very 
happy with this event. I 
think everyone enjoyed 
themselves." Hamlin added, 
"The event really showed 
that the people here at Cal 
Lu do have spirit to do crazy 
things like this." 




Speakers confront nmny issues 



By Paul Trelstad 

This year's Artist/Lecture series line-up 
promises to be one of the best in years. 

The Artist/Lecture Commission is the 
group responsible for recruiting various guest 
speakers and artists to perform for the college 
community. Kathi Schroeder, the commission 
chairperson, is anticipating a year of exciting 
events. The group has been hard at work 
throughout the summer and has booked a 
variety of fascinating people lo visit our cam- 
pus. Several outstanding movies and multi- 
media presentations have also been scheduled. 

The line-up includes personalities such as 
Ray Bradbury, Dr. Thomas Tutco, and Nikki 
Giovanni. "Heaven Can Wail", "Wizards", "A 
Star is Born", and "A Man Called Horse" arc 
but a few of the movies to be shown. 

The goal of the commission is not only to 
entertain the students and community, but 
Siso to inform and expand the consciousness 
of each individual. Events within the program 
titled "Insight" are aimed at broadening one's 
awareness of issues of current interest. Presen- 
tations by Greenpeace, the Alliance for Survi- 
val, solar energy groups, and programs dealing 
with alcoholism, sexuality and Planned Parent- 
hood Will appear on campus. 
- ^'Spotlight" programs feature talented 
people from our own college community. Up- 
coming Spotlights will deal with mime, im- 
provisations, a show by Bruce Stevenson and 
Wes Westfall, a show by Doug Ramsey, and 
other student talent. Any students who are in- 
terested m putting together a program should 
contact Kathi Schroeder. 

Though the Artist/Lecture Commission 
sponsors the programs, they are student 
funded activities geared for the students' in- 
terests. In selecting the activities, the commis- 
sion, with student help, decides what topics 
they would like to see covered and hires 
someone within that topic. Movies and artists 
are selected according to cost and entertain- 
ment value. 

In order to fund these activities the com- 



mission receives 11% of the $100.00 student 
fee. So, in other words, each student pays a 
mere $11.00 for a full year of issues and enter- 
tainment. Not a bad deal in these days of high 
costs. 

Programs already sponsored by the Artist/ 
Lecture Commission have featured Joe Farrell, 
William 1. Thompson, and Brian O'Leary. The 
Artist/Lecture Commission also sponsored the 
showing of "Young Frankenstein". 

On September 14,]oe Farrell, a well-known 
jazz instrumentalist, fascinated the audience 
with intricate riffs, rhythms, and melodies. 
John Guerin, Bob Magnusson, and Victor 
Feldman, also well known jazz artists filled 
out the quartet and with Joe provided a fun 
evening of entertainment. ' 

William 1. Thompson, a prize winning 
futurist author and speaker, shook up a few 
people on campus on September 17 His dark 
prophecy of the future caused many peoole 
to stir in their seats. His predictions include 
an increased dependence on atomic encrev 
strip mining, plastics, and chemical fertilizers 
resulting in environmentally caused diseases 
similar to the Black Death of the Middle Aees 
Though many disagreed with him, his ideas 
spurred thought in the minds of the audience. 

Brian OLeary, scientist, author, and for- 
mer astronaut, gave us a much more oDtimis- 
lic look at the future on September 24 He 
believes that much of our food, eneriiv ,nd 
natural resource shortages could be elirSinated 
by establishing space communities and manu- 
facturing plants to mine and process ma, ,;,ls 
taken from the moon and asteroid" ^sijg "he 
unlimited energy of the sun. The key ,„ ihis 
process is that it would not rely on resn Jces 
or energy from the earth. This is all now ?e h- 
nologically possible and O'Leary believi fhat 
a major political crisis is all it will tjV • 

tiate such a program. ' "ke to ini- 

These are but a taste of the many exciting 
Artist/Lecture series programs to be e\S 
enced- experi 



Campus offers jobs 



By Sharon Makokian 

Attention poor, starving 
students — there is hope for 
the future. The Student Cen- 
ter can help you find numer- 
ous kinds of campus employ- 
ment. The office, which is 
located in the cafeteria build- 
ing and run by Mr. Bill Win- 
gard, places over 200 stu- 
dents in jobs each year. 

Job opportunities on cam- 
pus range from secretarial to 
manual; from typing letters 
in the Admissions office to 
gardening in the park. Almost 
every department — from 
Food Services to Student 
Affairs — hires some students 
each year. At the beginning 
of the year, each department 
and office submits a list of 
its needs to the Placement 
Office, which, in turn, finds 
students to fill the jobs. 

Fc). students, the proce- 
dure for getting a |ob is fairly 
simple, but it must be fol- 
lowed exactly. First, obtain a 
"Student Employment Agree- 
ment" from the Financial 
Aid Office to determine your 
eligibility (the maximum 
amount of money which you 
can make). Then, fill out an 
application stating your 
skills, job preference, and 
hours available. After that, 
Mr. Wingard will discuss the 
alternatives and give you 
some referrals. It is then up 
to you to go to the referred 
people for Interviews. After 
you get the job, it's back to 
the Financial Aid Office for 
more red tape. 

What's it like to work on 
campus? Mary Grout, a 
secretary in the Student Cen- 
ter enjoys working with the 
"neat people" there. A secre- 
tary in the Financial Aid 
Office, Laura Dressier tikes 
the way her supervisors, Mr. 
Brown and Pat, are "always 
willinE to help the students." 



Laura, who works sixteen 
hours a week, has been work- 
ing there all summer. 

Linda Hughes and Kevin 
Moen, two library workers, 
like the convenience of work- 
ing on campus. As an English 
major, Linda is grateful to 
nave oeen ptaceo in tnis laeai 
job. Kevin appreciates the 
flexible hours (most students 
only work six to ten hours a 
week) and the considerate 
supervisors. The students' 
needs and studies are always 
taken into consideration. 
Believe it or not, there were 
no complaints from the 
people interviewed. 

The pay for most jobs is 
$2.90/haur (minimum wage). 
Paychecks are distributed 
monthly by the Financial 



Aid Office. Students must 
give their timesheets to their 
supervisors on the first work- 
ing day of ea'ch month 
(working students: take 
heed). 

Although most jobs are 
taken at the beginning of the 
year, there are still many 
opportunities. This is the 
time of year when some stu- 
dents leave their jobs (for 
various reasons) thus creating 
a "second round" of appli- 
cants. Also, there are many 
one-time jobs such as usher- 
ing at d big concert. 

If on-campus employment 
doesn't work out, be sure to 
check out the many local off- 
campus jobs available (see 
Irene Taylor). In any event, 
happy huntingandgood luck. 



City bus gives a lift 



By Julie Juliusson 

If by chance you have seen 
those little white and blue 
buses coming in and out of 
the CLC campus, well then 
you have been looking at the 
Thousand Oaks Community 
Bus Service. The Thousand 
Oaks Bus Service began in 
1977 and started its stops at 
CLC last March. 

The buses run Monday 
through Friday and come to 
CLC at 8:27 a.m., 9:34 a.m., 
1:27 p.m., and 4:08 p.m. 
The cost is a minimal-twenty- 
five cents and there is no 
charge for senior citizens. 

There are three major routes 
that cover the Thousand Oaks 
area. Route B is the one that 
hits CLC and goes as far as 
The Oaks Mall. From The 



Oaks you can catch two 
alternative routes which serve 
the Thousand Oaks area or 
another interconnecting bus 
which goes to Camarillo and 
Ventura. This bus stops at 
the Buena Fashion Center 
(Ventura), Esplanade Center 
(Oxnard), Central Avenue, 
Carmen Drive (Camarillo), 
Conejo Industrial Park, The 
Oaks and Wesilake Boulevard. 

A free Senibr Citizen service 
is also provided Monday, 
Tuesday and Friday in New- 
bury Park and Wednesday and 
Thursday in Thousand Oaks/ 
Westlake area. 

So for any students who 
need transportation around 
Thousand Oaks and its 
adjoining area, well just catch 
that little white and blue bus 
that comes through CLC. 



Buhia beats the blues 



By Leanne Bosch and Mike Bremer 

The return lo school routine is often diffi- 
cult, if not shocking, after a summer break. 
Many students experience symptoms of with- 
drawal . . . 

After having arrived at school lo discover 
her room is right across from the R.A.'s, and 
then finding four linebackers inhabiting her 
room, BuhIa Barlialiv is already in need of a 
vacation. By the way, how does one go about 
removing four linebackers from a room? 

Once this is resolved and she moves in, 
BuhIa is enthusiastically greeted by several 
other friends - the four-legged kind. Those 
furry, long-iailed little mice scurried their way 
into BuhIa 's heart and BuhIa scurried to the 
nearest exit. Luckily enough, this saved her 
the shock of observing a company of ants re- 
decorating her room. 

Forgetting housing problems, she gathers 
reams of paperwork, heads for the gym and 
takes her place in the registration line. Finally 
reaching the entrance, another surprise awaits 
her. "But t DID preregister!" Never fear, 
BuhIa, only half of the classes you wanted are 
closed. 

Then its off lo the bookstore. On the way, 
a feelingof uneasiness overcomes her. It is the 
realization that she is next to the library. The 
nausea, headached feeling, the pit in the bot- 
tom of her stomach all comprise what is 
known as a library flashback. Some people 



pass out, others choose an alternate route, 
still others survive nicely - but, then they 
have n* idea what a librarv is 

The preliminary bunk out of the way 
Buhla IS ready for classes to begin. There Is 
nothmg quite like the feeling of being one of 
27 people sardined into a room designed for 
15 - and people wonder why students are so 
close at a college like CLC. 

The next day, after a trip to the store 
Buhla pulls into Mt. Clef parking lot and finds 
a place right next to the entrance. Unfortu- 
nately, she lives in West End. During her 
journey back to her dorm, Buhla notices the 
students around her. Why is it every girl on 
campus IS 20 pounds thinner and three shades 
tanner than she is, when she is already on her 
way to a severe fase of Lu-butt 
Then there is the thrill Buhla experiences 
knowing she only has one chapter of sociol- 
ogy to read - and one of biology, and one of 
chemistry, and one of history ... But there is 
time for that later, until later turns into 2-00 
in the morning and Buhla has a 7:30 class It 
should be fun waking up early for the fj'rst 
time in three months. 

It sometimes seems that school is nothing 
but hassles and survival becomes doubtful 
But midnight talks, football games, moonlit 
walks and experiences and friends found no- 
where else, come together to make the return 
to school less than difficult and more than 
great. 



September 28, 1979 



P 3 



AWS sponsors sister prograin 



By Ursula Crake 

Although everyone is a little crazy some- 
times, including the Association of Women 
Students whose officers, Lois Leslie (Presi- 
dent), Lois Larimore (Vice President). Beckv 
Hubbard (Secretary) and )anel Decker (Trea- 
surer), introduced themselves as the "nurds" 
at the Talent Show, the AWS officers flash a 
serious smile and exclaim, "We females are 
throwing off our aprons and proving ourselves 
as real goal achievers," 

The organization has existed almost as long 
as CLC itself, with the purpose of exploring 
and encouraging a woman's potential. Exclu- 
sive activities for women only are planned 



annually, and this year promises spec 
excitement. . - 

Students who thought they were g="'"» 
away from Big Sis at home will find they "'''' 
another one on campus. AWS has matched V 
140 Volunteer coeds with freshmen, as.'".,' 
Big SIs.'Lil'Sis program, i "Our top pr'""" 
was out of state students, who might h^^*^ 
slightly more difficult time settling in.' «ys 
Lois Leslie. 

The "sisters" correspond over the summer, 
creating a feeling of ease for their first nneel- 
ing in the fall. "Usually the relationship is 
such that little sisters feel free to discuss pri- 
vate subjects such as boy/girl relationships. 



m 




% 



4lH?-^ 



rs 



A WS Officers: Janet Decker, Becky Hubbard, Lois Larimore, Lois Lesiie 



Ptioto by Kent /orgensen 



'"""mcnts ?■' '"'' P='s<"ial decisions." Lois 
betom. „' °''en the sisterly «lationships 
"'"bcyo T"" ''"'' ''^' 'hrough college and 

Fun itii ^^'*' sisters the two exchange gifts. 
itlUR ,'^j\.^^'''^ ^s flowers, cookies, snoopy 

IP.andM & M's. 
on aJ,*'' '"'^' "^''"= *'as been a lot of apathy 
"IlJalnlT,"""'"'"S *e unity of women," 

sS "' "■= ="^ fulfilling our purpose." 
hiilDn'^"''' Linda Hughs says, "I like to 
a Lh ■ '"'' ' 'c^ifmber how lost I felt as 
i bi, .i"l*"-, ' ■''''' '<'•'' obligated because I had 
'W feer„\'Jd'^'/,?"' ="=• I liK^ w "''» P'OPK^ 
chinrp j'"^!= ?grees, "1 feel that this is my 
iZl '"dividually help someone. I 

thint ,1,*^"'^'' ^ ''"'^ sister of my own so I 
of U, ,!"= "lationship is beneficial to the both 

Liu rl'" ''^'' °"' °f things last year," says 
(tov r""".'' "' "="" ^^'' 2 ''is sister and wish 
""y freshman could have one." 

Saren Olsen says, "1 have experienced a 
YMr a ready at CLC. and 1 feel that by sharing 
"nat I have been throueh with a new person I 
Cf offer them a lot." 

Grad test 
approach 

By Christine R.Moore 

For many students their 
senior year means continuous 
preparation for different 
events, and the Graduate 
Record Examinations (GRE) 
and the Graduate Manage- 
ment Admissions Test 
(GMAT) are all important 
events for seniors and our 
campus, California Lutheran 
College will be offering the 
GREon Saturday, October 20, 
1979 and on Saturday, April 
26, 1980, and the GMAT is 
being offered Saturday, March 
15,1980. 



The AWS and Women's Program are also 
co-sponsoring Sex Education Consultation 
Speaker, Francis Young, from Planned Parent- 
hood to speak on female sexuality, contracep- 
tives and V.D., on October 1 . Directed mainly 
at freshmen, this opportunity for answers to 
questions will be at 7:30 in the Nelson Room. 
Although still tentative, look for sign-ups 
for a secret sibling week from Oct. 3 - 8. In 
the past "siblings" have Invaded each others 
rooms to mess up their beds or scatter the 
garbage, or on a kinder note leave fresh baked 
cookies. 

"Laughter and Goodtimes" will be the 
theme for the Mother/Daughter weekend, 
scheduled for Oct. 13 - 14. Students -iovite 
their moms to call CLC "home" for 2.days 
and participate in a surprise program. 

For those who like to do their own thing, 
the college wilt provide transportation; for 
"An Evening in WcstwoOd." otwOcl. 26, 
where friends can have dinner out;' go danc- 
ing, or whatever their whim. 

AWS President, Lois Leslie says, "l^ftel a 
sense of excitement about the yearahead of 
us. AWS is really what the students make it, 
and along with the great staff 1 have this year 
we aim to accomplish." 

deadlines rapidly 
for CLC seniors 



a 



WFLi. CRiC, we-Vf BEEN 
/VOW FOR THREE weSMS. ARE 
RC^DY FOR aufl FiSST APPtAftAVCS- 
_^ "V THE SCHOOL PAPER ' 






■R, 



p_y R.P<,n^r. 



f \iHKTni isf ue GoifJC ^0 ^^ 

'doing CARTO0fJS,ALS0? I DON'T 
' HAV£ r/n£ FOk IT. USiDCS, I l^*^^ 
\SOne. TESTS AUD A rONSiNG P^PSK 

con I US uP. 



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over 50 
great sandwiches 

SUBMARINE EXPRESS 



HOW C'tn I to AW S'''ooy/w 
W/TH PEOPLE WATCHI^O /VE 
ALL WEEK lOAjC ? 




The Graduate Record 
Examination (GRE) are offer- 
ed each year at national 
administrations at many 
locations. Applicants must 
register for and take the tests, 
and their choice of institu- 
tions or fellowships sponsors 
will receive their test scores. 
More information about the 
GRE is available in the Learn- 
ing Assistance Center and in 
the Graduate Studies Office. 
Each test has a specific 
purpose, which makes each 
uniquely different from the 
other. They are comparable in 
the sense that the scores 
provide a common ground for 
comparing qualifications of 
applicants, and aid in the 
evaluation of recommenda- 
tion and grades. The scores 
are also used by admission 
panels to aid undergraduate 
records and to indicate the 
students' potential for grad- 
uate studies. 

The Graduate Management 
Admission Test (GMAT) 
measures general verbal and 
mathemalical abilities that 
m,iUMcs nvcr a Icni^thy ponni.1 



with success in graduate 
schools of management. The 
verbal sections of the 
examination are used to mea- 
sure the applicants ability to 
understand and evaluate what 
is being read, and torecognize 
basic concepts of standard 
written English. The quantita- 
tive sections of the exam 
test basic mathematical skills 
and the understanding of 
simple mathematical concepts, 
as well as the ability to reason 
quantitatively. More informa- 
tion about the GMAT isa.vaiN 
able in the Learning Assist- 
ance Center and in the 
Graduate Studies Office. 

Seminars are being offered 
for test preparation for both 
theGREandtheGMAT.lt is 
a fourteen hour course for 
$45.00. To receive a brochurft, 
phone 741-6544. They are 
also offering a seminar for the 
Law School Admission Test, 
more information is available 
in the Learning Assistance 
Center. A great deal of infor- 
mation is available on our 




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THOUSAWD OAf^'S e/i 
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CLOSED SUNDAY 



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OlELCOrtvES ^LL. STTJD&fm BACK 
TO SCHOOl. WLTH THB B £^ ^ELB^oK 
OF DAyPAiCKS ANJO goo*- gAas tN 
THE cowrro . OJF fti-so CARR/ A 
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3/iewpoinf 



Criticize rationally 



By Phillip Smith 

Enough is enough. If you 
have- reason to complatn 
about the new dorms, go 
ahead. But do so in a rational 
and ?eSDonsible wav. 

What I am concerned with 
here is the fact that many 
CLC students are directing a 
number of hastily drawn trit- 
icisms at members of the ad- 
ministration because the new 
dorms were unfinished when 
students returned for the fall 
term. 

Let me begin with what 
seems to be one of the more 
popular criticisms: "They, 
(the administration), pro- 
mised, us the new dorms 
would be done when school 
started, and they're still not 
finished." One need only read 
the final issue of last year's 
ECHO (May 18, 1979), to 
find that Housing Director 
Don Hossler would only make 
a "best guess" as to when the 
new dorms would be complet- 
ed. zT- 

He stated then that the 
mosjrthat could be hoped for 
would- be the completion of 
two dorms when the fall 
term began, with the third to 
follow two weeks to a month 
later. I his hardly qualifies as 
a "promise" to the CLC 
student body. 

Additionally, I will dismiss 
as pure nonsense simple mind- 
ed Ecmarks such as "It's the 
administration's fault the 
new—dorms weren't done 
when school started." For 
those students who still are 
unaware, construction wa? 
delayed six weeks because of 
an unusually rainy winter, 
and^tiad nothing to do with 
any inaction or delay on the 
part of the college's admin- 
istration. 

Were it not for the rain, 
there would have been ample 
time for the new dorms to 
have been completed before 
classes began, as the college 



had originally intended. Un- 
fortunately, this was not the 
case. 

Finally, comments such as 
"They shouldVe waited to 
build the new dorms until 
they were sure they could 
finish them on time," only 
convince me that the person 
hasn't thought a great deal 
about the subject of campus 
housing. 

Consider, if you will, what 
the present housing situation 
would be like had the admin- 
istration waited a year before 
undertaking this project. 

Many students would have 
had to live in the McAfee 
Apartments, which are, at 
best, in rather shabby cond- 
ition. Furthermore, many 
students probably would 
have been forced to live five 
to a room in the older, less 
spacious dorms, (Mt. Clef, 
Pederson, and Thompson}. 
Let me assure you from per- 
sonal experience, that living 
five to a room in Pederson 
for an entire year leaves 
much to be desired. 

This is not to imply that 
students should cease to ex- 
press any opinions they may 
have concerning the new 
dorms. 1 am fully aware of 
the fact that some students 
have valid complaints. 

Perhaps the administration 
could have done more to ease 
the situation those housed in 
the new dorms faced upon 
arrival. As an example, they 
could have made arrange- 
ments to allow all new dorm 
residents to shower in the 
gym, and then made sure all 
were aware of the oppor- 
tunity. 

In the future, however, it 
is desirable that legitimate 
complaints such as this be 
aired specifically, and not 
blown into the meaningless 
generalizations I have men- 
tioned above. 




September 28, 1979 



Persistence pays 



' Rick Hamlif 

As we enter a new year at 
CLC many of us through- 
out the year will have differ- 
ent complaints or concerns 
aboutuarschool. 

TJierefore, if an individual 
wants a complamt heard, 
there are several steps that 
can be taken. Any student 
has a voice through the 
ECHO (letters to the editor) 
or the CLC Senate. 

A student can also speak 
to one of the Deans or even 
the President, Mark Mathews. 
Yet, the most important item 
lo renrember in order to get 
anythmg done is to be per- 
sistenTand consistent. 

If we as students voice a 
complaint and do not follow 
up on it, what good has been 
done? If we as students hear 
a good cause to support, but 
do nothing, how will we ever 
help our school or ourselves? 

As students if we do have 
a legitimate complaint or 
concern we should by all 
rights voice our problems 



continually until action is 
taken. 

Complaints that are loudly 
brought out into the open 
once, but then are left to die, 
will never be taken seriously. 
However, persistence receives 
notice, when consistently 
pursued. 

So now as the school year 
begins and we see actions 
that we do not agree with, or 
that we desire to be changed, 
speak now. Do not wait until 
the year is over, speak now 
and continually. 

Also, when a problem 
arises do not tackle it alone, 
go get help. One of the easi- 
est ways to receive help is by 
the use of CLC's Senate. 

Senate meets Sunday 
nights at 6:30 in the SUB. 
The senate was elected by 
the students as a larger voice 
for their concerns. 

By standing up and speak- 
ing your concerns in a con- 
sistent and persistent manner, 
things will get done. 



C.C.C. rebuttal 



Tonsing refutes Thompson 



By Dr. Ernst F. Tonsing 

I have been asked by the editors of the 
ECHO to "fill out" my comments begun 
during "Contemporary Christian Conversa- 
tions" Monday, September 24th. My intent 
that morning was to occupy our time profit- 
ably while waiting for our speaker. I wished 
to make some brief observations on William 
Erwin Thompson's presentation and then 
open the topic for the audience to converse. 
I did not want to take even a minute from our 
opportunity to hear Dr. Brian O'Lcary, and so 
1 ended my words nearly in mid-sentence 
when he arrived. 

Room here is limited, so I must limit my 
notes to brief items. Along with so many 
others, 1 was bothered by Dr. Thompson's 
lack of focus. 1 appreciated his hopes for an 
increased role of contemplation in Christian- 
ity. However, he moved rapidly from topic to 
topic, compounding the disjointed presenta- 
tion with an opaque vocabulary. Key terms, 
such as esoteric, exoteric, mysticism, ortho- 
dox Christianity (by which he seemed not to 
mean Orthodox Christianity — the churches 
of Greece, Syria, etc.), gnosticism, yoga, 
meditation, and so on, were left undefined. 
Anyone acquainted with studies o! xvit gteat 
reigious traditions and practices ol the West 
and East is aware of the bewildering variety of 
understandings of each of these. Matt Paige, a 
freshman student, compared the speech to "a 
jumping kangaroo with ants in her pouch." 

Secondly, I was amazed at the inaccuracies 
throughout Dr. Thompson's address. Far too 
numerous to cite, I can only mention a few. 1 
find no evidence of a "staff of Osiris" with a 
serpent entwined about it. The Egyptian god 
of the underworld is always pictured with a 
flail and crook. At lunch Dr. Thompson re- 
ferred to the two snakes on the caduceus of 
Asclepius. I reminded him that this, too. was 
inaccurate, that it is Hermes (Mercury) who 
carries the staff with two snakes, while Ascle- 
pius has only one. 

One must distinguish between ihe function 
of the short arms and disk of Celtic crosses, 
which were to support the weak stone, and 
the interpretation of the disk - not a halo, 
but, rather, a victory wreath, such as dis- 
played in the picture on the coverofGunther 



Cafe cracks down 



Bornkamm's Jesus of Nazoretfi used in fresh- 
man religion classes. The functional explana- 
tion is no evidence of the "demystification" 
of Christianity. Dr. Thompson's observation 
of Numbers 21 :6 ff. (the serpent was bronze, 
not brass— a recent alloy) that contemporary 
translations remove the mystery of "fiery ser- 
pents" is to seek mystery where none was 
meant. Venomous snakes are clearly the in- 
tent of the biblical writer. Nor do 1 know of 
the "Oxford Bible" he cites. I asked him 
directly if he meant the Oxford Annotated 
Bible (RSV), the only one listed in Boolis in 
Print. He said no. Further, this passage nor 
the ones concerning Jesus are hardly evidence 
that either Moses or jesus taught or even 
knew Kundalini yoga. 

There is no evidence for his allegations that 
"orthodox" Christianity (termed by him am- 
biguously the "Church of Peter" and incor- 
porating both Protestant and Roman groups) 
is secretly involved in any plot to suppress 
mysticism. Outside of Meister Eckhart, he did 
not recognize the other Western Christian 
mystics that I mentioned, such as Teresa of 
Avila or Jacob Boehme, nor the mystical tra- 
ditions of Wesrern monasticism or of the 
Eastern Orthodox churches. The most super- 
ficial study of mysticism should have revealed 
these immensely rich contemplative tradi- 
tions. 

Finally, Dr. Thompson's comments on Mel- 
chizedek were clearly garbled. Again, he 
seemed unaware of the vast literature on the 
subject, especially F. L. Horton's excellent 
Melchizedek Tradition. 

While referring to himself continuously as 
an "historian," I found Dr. Thompson's pre- 
sentation lacking, first, accurate data, second, 
adequate methodology (the approach to the 
data, definitions, etc.), third, understanding 
of the data, and, fourth, clear articulation of 
conclusions (stating the meaning and signifi- 
cance of the results). Glib comparisons of 
diverse religious traditions (Dr. Thompson's 
continuous accusation that Christianity has 
misunderstood the Kundalini yoga origins or 
Judaism and Christianity) reveal an insensitiv- 
ity to the unique story, standpoint and sym- 
bols of not only Western but also of Eastern 
religions. 



New rule incites smuggling 



THE CLC ECHO STA FF BOX 

EdJtor-in-Oilef: Wesiey Westfall 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, News; Leanne Bosch, 
Kafhy Hitchcox. Feature; Diane Calfas, Editorial; 
Marty Crawford, Sports; KathI Schroeder, Bulletin 
Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 
ZPhoto Lab Director: Kent jorgenson 

Zfyuemters: Carole Fendrych, Bob Hood, Tori Nordin, 
Debbie Spotts 
Ad IVianager: Kathy Johnson 



Stephen Ballard, l^adeline Barlch, Scott Beattie, Lori Berger, 
/oh/> Carlson, Ursula Crake, Brian Davis, Ed Donaho, Peggy 
Gobrielson, Jonathan Glasoe, Rick Hamlin, Lauren Hermann, 
Jay Hewlett, Becky Hubbard. Julie Juliusson, John Lane, 
Simon Layton-Jones, Lydia Lopez, Kristin McKracken, 
Sharon Makokian, Joel Moss, Devon Olsen, Kevin Pasky, 
Xathy Penner, Lisa Peskin, Nicholas Renton, Phillip Smith, 
Wendy Swanson, Paul Trelstad, Gretchen Wobrock. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewrlght 

— opinions eitpressed in lith publication are thou of llie writers and 
art not lo be construed OS opinions of the Associated Students of tiie 
college. Editorials unless designated are lt)e expression of the editorial 
staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing' to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with technical 
limitations. Name* may be withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California 
Liiiheran College, Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. Busi- 
ness phone, 492-63 73. Advertising rales will be sent upon request. 



By Lois Leslie 

Due to the excessive litter 
on campus last year, students 
may no longer take any food 
out of the cafeteria. In the 
past we have had the privilege 
of taking food out and con- 
suming it freely elsewhere. 
I here was no need to hide 
oranges in pockets or hire 
freshmen to smuggle bananas 
out the back door. But now 
students find this a necessary 
procedure. 

I his may seem a little 
extreme, but Fred Behrens of 
Campus Security says that 
'Maintenance is sick and tired 
of cleaning up litter and trash 
all over campus.' He assumes 
that students will continue to 
be careless, so the rule is beine 
enforced by Food Servici 
employees. Behrens also 
mentioned that the trash was 
mostly paper cupsandrottine 
fruit, along with an abun 

dance of beer bottles and fast 
food garbage. 

Although the cups and fruit 
may come directly from the 
cafe, the bottles and McDon 



aids bags have no relation 
whatsoever to the CLC Food 
Services. Also, many of those 
cups could possibly come 
from the campus coffee shop, 
and yet no controls on food 
take-out is being enforced 
there. This seems to defeat the 
new cafeteria policy alto- 
gether, 

It is true that some students 
have failed to dispose of their 
litter properly, but does that 
mean that all students on 
board must suffer? 

The rule is ridiculous in 
many ways. What if you are 
late to class and have an apple 
left to eat? Wouldn't it make 
more sense to eat it on the 
way rather than eating it in 
the cafe and facing an angry 
prof. When you arrive? Or if 
you arc too full to finish all 
of your meal, it seems less 
wasteful to take it back to 
your room than to leave it on 
the tray. Why should waste be 
encouraged while children 
starve in India? 

I he money spent hiring the 



door watchers is an unneces- 
sary waste of time and funds. 
These Angie Dickinsons have 
been doing afine job,policmg 
students illegally carrying 
food outside. Frisking has 
become a frequent scene; my 
roommates are upset that the 
new guards don't look like 
Starsky and Hutch. 

But the worst aspect of the 
new law is the fact that it 
encourages thievery among 
the students. More backpacks 
than ever can be seen being 
carried up the cafe stairs. 
And the smuggled fruit be- 
neath clothing creates embar- 
rassing bulges. 

Well, it is up to us to prove 
to Maintenance that we can 
be responsible individuals. 
We can begin by putting trash 
in its rightful place. We can 
avoid waste by taking only 
what we can ea,t- 

Take pride in your immedi- 
ate environment. Perhaps 
then we can again have the 
privilege of eating the food 
we pay for. 



Sex rules 
misread 

By )on Glasoe 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege has to print rules against 
sex in the dorms. This is to 
protect the roommates who 
are put out of their rooms, 
not to morally judge the par- 
ticipants. 

A flurry of panic started 
when a dittoed sheet, handed 
out, stated the action that 
would be taken against sex in 
. the dorms. Apparently these 
were misunderstood. The 
rules are for the benefit of 
roommates who think it 
crude, crass and embarrassing 
to watch or hear gropers 
grapling. 

The college isn't here to 
play mom and dad. The col- 
lege is here to provide you 
with an education. And while 
you are here, there are going 
to be rules. 

If you have read the rules 
and know the consequences 
of breaking them, then you 
can make a decision. But if 
you infringe on your room- 
mate's rights by keeping him 
or her out of the room and 
generally causing an incon- 
venience, then think about 
what you are doing. 

A student shouldn't have 
lo lose sleep, study time or 
access to his/her own room 
just because John and Jane 
have feelings that can't be 
expressed in words. 

Letters to 
the Editor 

I am one of those lucky 
few who are blessed with the 
right to live in the new dorms, 
and am constantly being ask- 
ed by my friends and 
acquaintances how I like liv- 
ing there. Well, I figure if 1 
put it here in the paper, in 
writing no less, I can save 
some of my breath for old 
ape. 

First off, ihe rooms are 
really nice, spacious, plenty 
of room for comfortable liv- 
ing. We have a third floor 
room with a pretty nice view 
These rooms are a run- 
ner's paradise. In fact, mem- 
bers of the track and cross 
country teams are welcome 
to drop by any time. You 
have no idea hdw much it 
strengthens your ankles and 
upper thighs to have to hold 
the toilet paper roll between 
your knees when using the 
toilet. 

1 know that all of 
Thousand Oaks seems to 
have an ant problem, but I 
had no idea that they were 
sending them all over here, 
to the new dorms, for us to 
take care of. One at a time. 
With our thumbs. (We have 
found that thumbs have the 
largest surface area and there- 
fore work the best.) CLC was 
kind enough to provide one 
can of spray for our entire 
building, and as soon as I 
can find it, I will let you 
know how it works. (It seems 
to me that, in the past, all 
it took was one girl to com- 
plain and the bug man was 
out here within the next 

Thanks to whoever went 
lo the store and got the tem- 
porary shower curtains and 
hooks so that we could take 
showers. However, I don't 
think the shower curtain 
hooks would have been quite 
as temporary as ours if they 
had been the right size. We 
broke two just putting the 
curtain up. and lost a few 
more by using them. By the 
way, on the subject of 
showers, is it supposed to 
take half an hour to get 
your hair wet? 

The rooms like I said, are 
nice, considering that ours 
wasn't really scheduled to be 
done until mid-October. 
Thanks, however, to CLC for 
giving us a room and a roof 
over our heads and even a 
pretty nice view. 

H. Martin Schwarz 
P.S. The dust gardens are 
growing nicely and most of 
us are getting over the funny 
feelings in our throats. 



September 28, 



I^3ulietiri_boarcl 



Stuaents.^ow to get INVOLVED 



I .^r^?! S'"" '^'-'^ *""'">"'^ <>"""' 'heir 
Learning Resource teachers for information 
on how they could get involved on campus. 
Many clubs and organizations are looking for 
support from students, not just freshmen but 
from any student interested in participating. 
A few of these clubs and organizations and 
who to contact to get involved are listed 
below as well as short bulletins from many 
organizations scattered along this page If 
you re looking for involvement, here are a few 
good places to start: 

Business Association: Rick lames, Business 
Department 

Chess Club: Dr. Steepee 
Circle K: Susan Clark 

Drama Club: Ken Bahn, Dr. Adams, Drama 
Department 

Equestrian Club: (check the stables) 
French Club: Mademoiselle Rcnick 
International Students: Arne Hoel, Dr. 
Tseng 

Kappa Rho Kappa (Pre-Seminary): Kent 
Puis. Dr. Tonsing 

Ski Club: Jim Jackson 
Swim Club: Ruben Guzman, Mr. Slattum 
Women's Softball: Ginny Green, Dr 
Amundson 

Intramural Sports: Rick Bi 
chure-RAP) 

College committees: Jim Kunau 
Student Publications: Tori Nordin; ECHO 
(newspaper) - Wes Westfall, Lois Leslie 
Kairos (yearbook) ■ Jeannie Winston; Morning 
Glory (poetry) - Peggy Gabrielson 

KRCL: Mark Hagen, Jim Hazelwood (check 
station) 

ASCLC: Jim Kunau, Cindy Saylor (Sunday 
night senate meetings, SUB-6:30) 

The New Earth: (Varied organizations and 
programs) Pastor Swanson, Marvie Jaynes 

The following programs are sponsored by 
the New Earth and are open to any students 
who wish to participate. 

NEW EARTH COLLECTIVE: study cur- 
rent issues in our society and construct alter- 



native lifestyles and look at wider perspectl« 
for Christians as individuals in our socieiv- 
The Collective meets weekly and is open f " ' 
For more information, contact Pam Bertino. 

WORD and WITNESS: a year long P'°i'''' 
aimed at familiarizing people with the t>'"'^!- 
they can more effectively communicate t" 
gospel. Witness training and experience is 
goal of the group. Meetings are at 5:00 p-"- 
on Sundays in the New Earth. More informa 
tion is available in the New Earth or throuj 
Marvie Jaynes. 

STUDENT FELLOWSHIP: designed I" 
provide the campus congregation with fellow- 
ship through brief scriptural discussions, sing- 
ing, and group interaction. The Fellowship 
meets at 8:00 p.m. on Sunday in the Ne* 



'"= will be representatives from: 



JTERFACE 



an organization which pr( 



igl" leers 



l*otkinr",V"H""i =p""5eling, mentors 

Iwed wLT adolescents), support for bat- 
living f„ ' ^^ i"5truction in independent 
srami ™'^ ''Liagers. Involved in these pro- 
fc n HOTLINE, a telephone counseling, 
Vid 3'?8 and referral service. Training is pro^ 

fALlJ,,?'.' '"'""tsd in being listeners. 

CAMARILLO STATE HOSPITAL: volun- 



work with developmentally disabled and 



"^ "tally disabled patients. The 
vistinfl"! "="'"8 - recreation, teaching & 
Cual °'""""* ''''"8 eommunity to the 

nJi^°^5'^^° OAKS CONVALARIUM: 
', ""r-,. ,„l 7 people who can invest time in the resi- 
Earth. Questions can be answered by Cheryi denis of the hospital and volunteers to help in 
Hanson or Lynn Fredson. "aft classes, music, bible studies and a vari- 

BIBLE STUDIES: weekly bible studies are . y „f p,„g„^, -^'^^ Convalariumrs located 
being offered on Fridays injhompson dorm around the corner from CLC on Avenida de 



(check bro- Boga 



and Monday in West End. For times and 
formation contact study leaders Kent Puis, 
Erik Olson or Tim Borruel. 

FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATH- 
LETES: open to "all" who see a parallel be- 
tween the conditioned athlete and the Chris- 
tian lifestyle. If interested, contact Steve 
Kent Puis, or Brad Hoffman for an- 
nouncements of meetings and activities. 

Looking for volunteers- 
representatives on campus 

Volunteer work offers a chance to learn 
new skills, to make a contribution, to gain 
valuable work experience and personal 
growth. 

Several organizations in the Conejo Valley 
depend on volunteer help. On Sunday, Sep- 
tember 30th at 11:30 a.m. in front of the 
gym, representatives from some of these 
organizations will be at CLC to explain the 
services they offer and how students can get 
involved. 




^ 



losArboli... 

GIRL SCOUTS: needs volunteers as troop 
leaders or in offering special programs that 
would share interests and skills with troops. 
■ CAMPUS LIFE and YOUNG LIFE: two 
separate organizations devoted to reaching 
out to high school students with the gospel. 
tmphasis is placed on building relationships 
with the high school students. 

AMIGOS; train volunteers to provide 
public health and community development 
services to Latin Americans. Six months are 
spent in training with instruction in immuni- 
zation, dental care, first aid, Spanish, and cul- 
tural backgrounds. Volunteers spend one 
month in villages in central and South Ameri- 
ca. 

ALLIANCE FOR SURVIVAL: an organi- 
zation aimed at fighting the use of nuclear 
power. The local chapter needs volunteers to 
serve in a variety of ways. 

Representatives from these organizations 
will be here Sunday, 11:30 a.m., in front of 
the gym. Anyone interested is welcome to 
attend or can contact Marvie jaynes, New 
Earth. 



Ruprechts will t^MW 

Those of you who are 'returnee's' at CLC 
may have noticed that last year's Senior Men- 
tors, Spitz and Ber Ruprecht, are absent from 
the campus community. The Ruprecht's are 
still in Indiana where Ber is SChedUtfed 16 have 
surgery October 2nd. 

The Ruprechts are hoping to return to CLC 
early in November. Perhaps with remem- 
brance of them in the prayers of the campus 
community they will be with U5soon.' ' 

Until their return, students artd faculty are 
welcome to write them at 607 Oak Street, 
Valparaiso, Indiana 46383. 




Don't be 
chicken 



Due to a county-wide shortage, California 
Lutheran College is supporting a Red Cross 
Blood Drive on campus Thursday, October 
4th, from 7:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. in Mt. Clef 
foyer. Dean Schramm will be kicking' off the 
drive as the first donor of the day. ' 

Anyone interested in helping should con- 
tact Kathy Jones, Susan Clark, or Dr. Steepee. 



All women interested in the 79-80 Wohien's 
Basketball season are invited to attend a nleet- 
ing in Pederson Lounge at 7:00 p.m., Mbhday 
October 1st. , " 



Personals 



To Prince Hal, Queen Mar- 
garet, Godot, 

Gaylord et )ean-Paul 
(Carton comme dans une 
boite) Sartre: 



ECP Kitchen Assi. 

l3on'[ worry, [hat man of 
your dreams may be making 
a landing ANY lime now. 
Would you consider enlist- 
ing? 

Bargain Hunter 



M. Holt: 

Thanks so much for the 
great time Sunday. We'll be 
forever indebted to you. 

The Student Help 



'k. 



La Cancatrice Chauve 



Barbar,! Streisand, 

The Pink Panther says to 
keep on smiting. 

RyanO'Neil 



Becky Honey, 

Many things have changed, 
but the Halchel Murderer is 
still out there^ 

G.W. 



Loey Baby, 

Not to worry, I still have 
your number. You'll also get 
my bill for water tomorrow, 
1 forgot to tell you there was 
a cover charge. 

G.W. 

Dave I kola 

Please return my under- 



Mike, 

Wanna 
Signed, 



play basebawl? 
The New Yawker 



Dearest Mr. Lipton, 

Stop teasing me!! Or 
sooner or later you'll find my 



rubbing up and di 
down, up and down. 



n, up and 



FOR SALE--G& LTD. rebuilt 
engine, S300.00.call 
492-6505 



Worried about nuclear 
power? Want to do some- 
thing about it? Contact 
[v\arty Atigcrmaimf-ilit^afe 

South 914, Phone 492-9613 



^pOitl. 



S pilfers net pair of wins 



The Regals took a 3-0 
game thrashing in their first 
league match of the year 
against University of Califor- 
nia of San Diego played at 
UCSD last Tuesday night. 



The loss gives the team a 2-3 
overall record for the season 
and a 0-1 record in league 
play. 

Slatting Thursday, Sept. 
13 the Regals made a win of 



Knaves exhibit 
early potential 

By Scott Beattie 

After two weeks of play the CLC Knaves are l-l'with a vic- 
tory over Victor Valley Jr. College. 36-14, and a thrashing 
courtesy Allen Hancock Jr. College, 41-6. The Knaves also 
scrimmaged Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo between the two, with 
Cal Poly scoring four times and CLC once. 

The Knaves have a new coach with high school and j.C. ex- 
perience named Pat Jones, who has titled this year "The Year 
of the Challenge." Coach Jones said that he was extremely 
"pleased and proud" of his team, who have had three contests 
with only six days of practice preceding the opener. 

"As usual the defense is ahead of the offense at this time of 
the year," said Jones. Former CLC All-American Dan Buckley 
is calling the Knave defenses and doing an excellent job accord- 
ing to Jones. Against Victor Valley the defense gave up only 
112 yards, with defensive backs Tracy Cauihren, i intercep- 
tions, and Jeff LeCompte standing out along with the line play 
of Scott Pierson. 

The offense gained three hundred total yards against Victor 
Valley with quarterback Joe Dehoog throwing two touchdown 
passes. One was to wide receiver Steve Hagen and one was a 60 
yard shuffle pass to running back Mike James who also scored 
once on the ground. 

Victor Hill also ran well, behind the blocking of Matt North, 
Lance Stevenson, Bruce Braucher, and tight end Paul Flugum. ' 

In the scrimmage against Cal Poly, Jones thought that the 
offense moved the ball better than against Victor Valley, 
though they had twelve turnovers. One was an intercepted 
pitch out that Cal Poly returned for a score. Other turnovers 
included fumbles on the two, four, and six yard lines. 

Again running back Victor Hill stood out, along with run- 
ning back Brian Davis. I he defense also did a good job, con- 
sidering the field position they had for most of the game, with 
Jones praising the secondary play of Jeff LeCompte. 

In the Allan Hancock game the Knaves were not too suc- 
cessful. Greatly outsized by a good team the Knaves gave up 
over forty points while able to score only six points. The first 
half was all Hancock, but after some inspiring antics at half- 
time by Coach Dan Buckley, the team played well in the 
second half. Outstanding efforts were put out by wide receiver 
Steve Hagen, running back Brian Davis, and defensive back 
Tracy Cauthren, who had two interceptions. 



their first match agafnst 
Southern California College3 
games to 0, only to lose by 
the same margin to Loyola 
two days later. The following 
Wednesday the women made 
a comeback against Ventura 
College on the Ventura court 
with another three game 
straight win, and followed 
the win with a tense five 
game battle against Pomona 
college in the CLC gym last 
Friday, sending Pomona 
home with a hard earned vic- 
tory. 

The Regal netters are (ry- 
ing hard to put together a 
tight team but suffer from a 
low number of returning 
players. Only four players are 
back from last year's squad. 
Lisa Roberts has been mak- 
ing a fine show as a hitter. 
Leanne Bosch and Carol 
Ludicke have been playing 
with considerable drive and 
skill. Returnee Beth Rock- 



liffe has not played yet but 
will be setting in the upcom- 
ing games. 

Freshman Tina Goforth 
has been outstanding in both 
setting and hitting along with 
her classmate Wendy Welsh 
who is playing well despite 
recovery from an ankle in- 
jury. Senior Irene Hull is 
back after a one year lay-off, 
and is a fine hitter. She and 
the above mentioned women 
make up the starting line up. 

The Regals currently use 
an eight person line up, rotat- 
ing players in and out often. 

The remainder of the team 
includes Pat Johnson. )r; 
Paula Chavez, Frosh; Paula 
Germann, Frosh; Lynn 
Chapell, Jr.; Gloria Beljian, 
Jr.; Candy Froke, Soph; 
Marion Mallory, Frosh; 
Carrie Landsgaard, Frosh; 
Dawn Kretzinger, Frosh; and 
Diane Olson, Sr. 




Rega/ spiker Gloria Beljian attacks the net in the women's 
victory over Southern California College. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



Runners secure 2nd at Cal Tech 



By Gretchen Wobrock 

CLC's men's crosscountry 
•eam ran full speed ahead 
for a good start this season 
on Saturday, September 22, 
at Cal Tech. 

The meet consisted of four 
different schools, Biola Col- 
lege, Cal Tech, Cal State 
Dominguez Hills and CLC. 
CLC came in second with Cal 
Tech four points ahead, 
coming in Trst. 

Many of the crosscountry 
runners felt they could have 
done much better and taken 
first if two of their teammates 
would have been able to run. 
One who was sick with bron- 
chitis, was Nick Nichols and 
the other, Dave Helgeson was 
out with tendonitis of the 
knee. Both of these men are 



strong runners and hopefully 
will be back for the next 
meet. 

Returning runners from 
last year are Joel Mena and 
Dave Helgeson (seniors), Don 
Liles and Andy Black (jun- 
iors), and Joel Remmenga 
and Nick Nichols (sopho- 
"lores). New runners are 
l^obert Trabis, a junior trans- 
fer from Texas, and Doug 
Pitcher (freshman). Bob Con- 
voy, who was also a freshman, 
*as first man for CLC, com- 
ing in fourth overall. Second 
"lan for CLC on Saturday 
*« Andy Black who placed 
Jl'lli and third man was Joel 
l^emmenga who finished 
*=»nth in the meet. 

The men on this year's 
learn are very strong runners 



and the National Champion- 
ship in South Carolina is the 
goal of the team. To do this 
they have to win district 
which means competing with 
schools anywhere from San 
Diego to Santa Barbara, and 



The head cross country 
coach this yeiir.ii, Don Green 
and he feels CLC tas a pretty 
solid team and are in compe- 
tition for the distrKt title. 



.>£•••••****** *■ ■* *•.:* * * 



X NAVAL 

"^ OpisH'tuuKI-i o?*" In * 

'T- lA/fcS. tc' .M 17. U.S. I- 

* ;::r';::'-:::;i:'::;'"i 



OFFICERS J 



. >o « IftMft. 1,1^ . 



> 
* 



^* ••••••••••*••••• 



September 28, 1979 



CLC proves tough in early going 



Gridders thwart rival Redlands 




Both ihe Kingsmen offense and defense have proved threats to opposing teams as demonstrated 
here in action from the USD gome. Above, the offense led the way to a 39-0 shut-out as quarter- 
back Dan Hartwig hands off to fullback Anthony Pao Pao (No. 36). Below: defenders Pat Bolley 
(51) and Don Kindred (tackling) stifle a Torero drive. Photos by Rae Null 




Regal harriers open 
with strong showing 



By John Carlson 

Lead by nationally rated 
Laurie Hagopian, the number 
one ranked women's cross- 
country team opened up its 
season Saturday in Las Vegas, 
Nevada. There they were 
compeilng against Brigham 
Young, UNLV, Arizona, and 
other schools much larger 
than CLC. 

Last year, only four of the 
eight menbers entered this 
meet because of sickness and 
1 10 degree weather. Still, 
Coach Dair Smith was opti- 
mistic. "We beat Brigham 
Young last year. ..all our girls 
are darn good runners. 
They're up there with any 
Division IM runners." 

Smith's optimism was evi- 
dently well-founded as the 
Regal harriers came in second 
In a field'bf eight teams. Of 
those teams seven were regu- 



lar collegiate teams. CLC 
came in first among the col- 
legiate competitors. The only 
group to pass up the Cal Lu 
/unners was an outstanding 
AAU team. 

For the Regals, Cathy 
Fulkerson led the way claim- 
ing a 5th place finish with a 
time of 18:55. The race's 
pace was not outstanding in 
the 97 degree heat, as the 
first place finisher was only 
35 seconds swifter than Ful- 
kerson with an 18:20. 

Of the 13 CLC women 
competing in the event all 
finished including one who 
ran on a broken foot. Brenda 
Shanks finished 10th in the 
race with Laurie Hagopian 
coming in right behind her in 
1 1 th position. 

Following close behind 
Hagopian, the other strong 
members appear lo be Cathy 



Fulkerson (probably the 
number two runner in the 
division), and last year's 
school marathon record 
breaker, Brenda Shanks. 

Seven of eight are return- 
ing from last year's team, 
with Kelly Staller and Cathy 
Devine coming back from in- 
juries looking stronger than 
ever, and rounding out the 
top five. 

However, hoping to enter 
that illustrious five is Tammy 
Ragan, a new face on the 
team. "She's an outstanding 
runner from Saugus," Coach 
Smith said. "We're looking 
to see if she can break the 
top five. She's going to try 
her hardest." 

Tomorrow the Regals 
travel to Fresno where they 
will face such stiff competi- 
tion as UC Berkeley, UCLA 
and San Diego State. 



By Richard Hamlin 

The California Lutheran Kingsmen pounded 
out a 28-7 victory over the University of Red- 
lands last Saturday at Mt. Clef stadium to 
keep their undefeated season alive. 

The Kingsmen with 2 wins and a tie were 
led by the dynamic duo of quarterback Dan 
Hartwig and wide receiver Mike Hagen. 

Against the Bulldogs, Hagen hauled in 9 
catches for a CLC record breaking 190 yards. 
Hagen also caught 2 touchdown passes. 

In three games, the Hartwig to Hagen bomb 
squad has produced 31 receptions for 511 
yards. 

CLC scored first against the Bulldogs, when 
Kevin Jackson exploded for a 22 yard touch- 
down run. The run was set up by Tony Pao 
P.10 s clutch 4th down reception to keep the 
jrive alive. 

Defensive back Lee bchroeder set up the 
Kingsmen 's next score when he pounced on a 
Bulldog fumble to give CLC good field posi- 
tion. Two Hartwig completions and a pass in- 
terference call put the Kingsmen on the one 
where Jay Gerlach scored to give CLC a 14-U 
lead at the half. 

The Bulldogs scored in the third quarter to 
narrow the gap to 14-7. The sluggish Kings- 
men needed a big play to wake them up . . . 
so Hartwig hit Hagen for a 54 yard scoring 
bomb to put the game away. 

The final score came late in the 4th quarter 
on another Hartwig to Hagen touchdown paSs 
good for 14 yards. 

Hartwig, who completed 16 passes for 263 
yards, played the entire game with bad ribs. 
Coach Robert Shoup stated, "Hartwig has real 
bad ribs. He played with guts. He was beat up 
all week, I think we will put him in ice until 
the next game." 

Shoup also commented on the offensive 
line, "Our line is going to get better as the 
season goes on. I thought our pass blocking 
broke down a little today." 

However, Shoup stated he was happy with 
the offensive performance and commented, 
"I savor the victory.'' 

The Kingsmen 's second game of the season 
was against the University of Davis two weeks 
ago, a school that has an enrollment of 
16,000. 

However, CLC met the challenge and ral- 
lied for a 12-12 tie at Davis. Hartwig and 
Hagen played very well as they riddled the 
Aggies secondary. Hagen grabbed 11 passes 
far 1 72 yards. 

I he Kingsmeri opened the scoring with an 
pHpressive 80 yard scoring drive the first 
nme they had their hands on the ball. 

Pao Pao scored his first Kingsmen touch- 
down on a one yard run but the two point 



play failed, to give CLC a short 6-0 lead. 

The Aggies rallied for two touchdowns in 
the first quarter due lo two Kingsmen errors. 
CLC stopped both extra point attempts to 
hold the Aggies to a 1 2-b lead. 

CLC regained its composure and began its 
rally. Place kicker Dan McPherson booted a 
35 yard field goal in the second quarter to cut 
the lead to 12-9. 

McPherson then waited until the last quar- 
ter to kick a 25 yard field goat to tie the game 
at 12. 

The Kingsmen's mean machine defense was 
swarming throughout the game, holding the 
powerful Aggie offense scoreless for the final 
three quarters. 

CLC opened its season against the Univer- 
sity of San Diego and got sweet revenge for 
last year's forfeit to USD. Hartwig, who only 
played three quarters, ripped the Toreros 
secondary completmg 22 of 36 passes for 242 
yards and led CLC to a 39-0 laugher. 

As usual Hagen was Hartwig's main target. 
Hagen caught a CLC record tying 12 passes 
for 112 yards. 

The Kingsmen's defense struck the USD 
attack quickly and often. CLC sacked the 
Toreros' quarterbacks 4 times while picking 
off four passes. 

Don Kindred who intercepted two passes, 
scored the Kingsmen's first touchdown on a 
spectacular 23 yard return of an interception. 
Lee Schroeder and Scott Beattie also had an 
interception apiece. 

Hartwig got the offense rolling in the 
second quarter when he scored on a 4 yard 
run. Hartwig began one more drive before the 
half, capping it with a Freddy Washington 10 
yard burst to give the Kingsmen a 22-0 lead, 

CLC put the icing on the cake in the 
second half by scoring three more times. Greg 
Tognetti ran for a one yard touchdown and 
McPherson kicked a 33 yard field goal in the 
third quarter. 

John Bullock scored the last points of the 
game with a one yard touchdown to give CLC 
a 39-U win. 

The loss for USD was an embarrassing one. 
USD defenders were called for 7 pass inter- 
ference penalties. 

Before the regular season started the Kings- 
men played perhaps their toughest opponent, 
the CLC Alumni. 

The men proved they can still play as they 
hung lough and made the Kingsmen work for 
their 25-1 5 victory. 

The Kingsmen's next opponent will be 
Claremont-Mudd at Claremont. 



CLC greets new staff 



by Jay Hewlett 

CLC football has always 
had a winning tradition and 
good coaching and this year 
is no exception. In what has 
bden deemed the "Year of 
the Champions", Coach 
Shoup has surrounded him- 
self with fine leadership. 
Coach Shoup says, "They are 
an outstanding group of 
young men." 

Helping with the defensive 
line is Jim Bauer, brother of 
Hank Bauer, a la San Diego 
Charger fame. Bauer graduat- 
ed from CLC with a B.A. 
degree, and was also a stand- 
out grid star for the Kings- 
men. He previously was the 
head football coach of Santa 
Clara High School and is the 
defensive line coordinator for 
the Kingsmen this year. 

Aiding Jim Bauer with the 
defensive line is another new 
addition, Dr. Ward Jones. 
Jones was an all SCIAC fool- 
ball selection in his senior 
year at Pomona College. He . 
is a fine defensive line coach, 
and a helpful addition to the 
Kingsmen. 

Gary Washburn graduated 
from CLC in 1966, and work- 
ed as an assistant line coach 



for CLC for two years. Pre- 
viously he went 10 Oceanside 
Junior College where he cap- 
tained the 1963 squad and 
was an all-conference selec- 
tion. Washburn returned ic 
his, alma mater this year ic 
help with the offensive line. 

Working with the Defensive 
Backs is Don Reyes, another 
graduate of CLC. Don was a 
defensive back for Kingsmen 
in 1971. He gained valuable 
experience at Royal High 
where he was assistant coach 
working with the defensive 
backs. He is a welcome addi- 
tion to Coach Shoup's staff. 

Leading the Knaves this 
year is Coach Pat Jones. 
Coach Jones brings the 
Knaves a wealth of exoeri- 
ence. Jones was head coach 
at Agoura High in 1967-1968, 
defensive line coach at Moor- 
park College in 1969, and led 
Rio Mesa High to the GIF 
championships in 1970. In 
his first lest as head coach of 
the Knaves he coordinated a 
39-14 victory over Victor- 
ville. Jones also has a fine 
group of young assistants. 
What they lack in experience 
they make up in enthusiasm; 



Maybe you'll recognize a few 
of these names: Dan Buck- 
ley, a two year NAIA All 
American helps with the de- 
fensive signals and works the 
Knave linebackers. Buckley 
says, "I'll be coaching be- 
cause it helps me stay close 
to the game." He also added 
that the current Knaves are 
the finest in seven or eight 
years and that it is an hon- 
or to coach such a fine group 
of men. 

Sid Grant is also a two 
time NAIA All American, 
but coaches for a little dif- 
ferent reason. Grant says, 
"When I was a freshman, 
seniors passed down their 
knowledge to me and I want 
to return the favor lo new 
freshmen." He is doing a 
good job at it too. Sid works 
with the defensive line. 

Rounding out the new 
coaches is Paul "Sugar Bear'" 
Adams. An all-district offen- 
sive lineman, Paul spots for 
games and works with the of- 
fensive line. Paul likes work- 
ing with the Knaves and says, 
"They are a great bunch of 
kids." 



Soccer posts early victories 



By Simon Layton Jones 

CLC's soccer team blew a 
one goal lead to lose 4-1 to 
Long Beach here, last Satur- 
day. 

CLC started fast and pres- 
sured Long Beach into going 
one down after 20 minutes. 
Kilyong Yi, CLC's left winger, 
slid the ball home during a 
messy scrimmage in Long 
Reach's penalty area. 17 
Seconds [ater, Long Beach 
scored and CLC had a tough 
: <ime- containing Long Beach 
?or aJialftim*Gf 1-1. 

The second half was all 



Long Beach .?, they slammed 
3 go^ls into the back of CLC's 
net for a 4-1 win. 

Last year CLC could only 
manage 1 win to 13 losses, 
this year they have won 2 
out of 4 matches. Not bad 
considering that their losses 
have been to two of the 
toughest teams in the league. 

CLC's other loss came 
when Westmont destroyed 
CLC by a score of 8-0. West- 
mont should make thedistrici 
playoffs and maybe the na- 
tional playoffs. 

In more successful contests 



this year CLC ran over Oc- 
cidental 3-0 and L.A. Baptist 
College 4-3. Against L. A 
Baptist College, CLC gave 
three goals away, there was 
one penalty, an own goal and 
a misplaced oassback. 

CLC's coach, Peter Schrami 
would like to see more "sup- 
port for the team, through a 
greater number of players try- 
mg out for the team, a larger 
amount of fans and finan- 
cial support. To attract better 
players to the team from 
high schools, and colleges the 
soccer program would have 



to offer fully paid sponsor- 
ships, financially impossible 
ai the moment. 

Coach Schraml's goal at 
the moment is to improve 
the team's ball-handling skills 
and their communication on 
the field. Against Westmont, 
CLC lost 7 goats in the f.rsi 
half due to poor teamwork. 
In the second half, showing 
improved teamwork, they 
played hard, attacking soccer 
and only conceded one goal. 
After a few more weeks of 
play CLC's soccer team will 
start showing how good they 
really are. 




Phulu by Devon Olsen 



MATHEWS RESIGNS OFFICE 



By Wes Wesifall 

President Mark Mathews has announced his 
official resignjtion as president of California 
Lutheran College. Dr. Mathews will step down 
from office on May 31, 1979, after nine years 
as president to take a position on the CLC 
faculty as a full professor of Management and 
Economics. 

His request to complete his term as president 
has been accepted by the Executive committee 
of the Board of Regents, and will go before 
the full board on October 26, 1979 for final 
approval. 

The president made his announcement be- 
fore a special meeting of faculty, administra- 
tion and staff last Tuesday afternoon. The 
majority of the crowd, which filled the Ny- 
gren-1 classroom to over capicity, was unaware 
of the point of the hastily called assembly and 
took their seats with an air of expectation. 

Mathews prefaced his message with a few 
words of appreciation for the attendance, and 
stated a hope that some of the natural "resis- 
tance to change" cuuld be dispelled by a 



candid and open presentation of the issue at 
" hand. 

"Jean {Mrs. Mathews} and 1 have come to an 
important decision, .."sard Mathews. "We came 
to it last year." Restated that he had wished to 
keep the decision confidential until this fall 
when it could be formally and in an orderly 
way announced. 

Dr. Mathews read his statement from a letter 
which was to be mailed to all members of the 
college community Wednesday, the following 
morning. 

Mathews was from the outset of the meeting 
calm and cheerful. Though the Mathew's 
administration has been criticized for thus far 
being unable to raise funds for the construction 
of the Learning Resourse Center, and Dr. 
Mathew's personal health is rumored to have 
suffered recently, he made no indication that 
his resignation was the result of anything out- 
side his own desire to return to the "fulfilling" 
field of teaching. "Those of you who care for 
Jean and t share our joy. And believe me, il is 



'^^*'. Mathews exclaimed. 

I ne president appeared completely optimis- 
vo.! . u* '^' ^'""^'^ «^ the college. "1 believe in 
>;°M believe in me, I believe in us." he quoted, 
tnink this is the Lutheran college of the 
J^Uture." The fact that the institution Is now, 
"ore than ever, a thriving and growing college 
K'umpted Mathews to state that it may attract 
Muahty leader who will "lead this college 
towards greatness." ^ 

.^'- Mathews was equally optimistic about 
^'s 'uture as a teacher here. "I think it is a 
"•Jt'dea," he grinned. 

Whether or not Mathews will begin teaching 
'" 'all 1980 will be determined by the Board 
?• Kegenis. Although he will be a full time 
f ft ""y member Dr. Mathews may be requested 
10 go on sabbatical for a year or more. 

Mathews came to CLC in 1 970, as a profes- 
"f of Economics. He took over as acting 
president during his first year of teaching. In 
'fe spring semester of 1972 the by-laws of the 
^LC constitution were chan;^ed lo allow a 



non-Lutheran to become an official president. 
Mathews was at the time Presbyterian. 

Mathews listed among his chief accomplish- 
ments as president, "a closer relationship with 
our church body. ...a system of college 
governance.. ..and a budget that has operated 
in the black eight out of nine years." 

Mathews later, speaking of his failures 
admitted being unable to "bring about physi- 
cal resources to match the human resources of 
the college." 

After the president's speech, former faculty 
chairperson Dr. Edward Swensen commented, 
"He did a hell of a job. Whenever he wanted 
to resign in the past we tried to talk him out 
of It. No one is ever perfect, but he did some 
great work." 

A seven person search committee will be 
formed this October to begin distributing and 
reviewing applications for a new president. 
The new president will be installed on lune 1 
1980. 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




echo: 



VOLUME XIX 
NUMBER 2 



Octobers. 1979 



Conference to be 
held on campus 



Cohabitation confronted 



By Becky Hubbard 

A Regional Conference on 
Church-Related Higher Edu- 
cation will be held here at 
Cal Lutheran on Thursday, 
October 11 and Friday, 
October 12. This Conference 
brings together people affili- 
ated with two colleges, CLC 
and Pacific Lutheran Univer- 
sity, and two synods, the 
LCA (Lutheran Church in 
America) and the ALC 
(American Lutheran Church). 
Forty people from each 
college will be gathering 
togellier on campus between 
1:00 and 3:00 p.m. Tliufbday 
to begin the Conference. 
These participants were se- 
lected by a Conference plan- 
ning committee on which 
Gerry Swanson represented 
CLC and Dr. Carl Segerham- 
mar served as representatives 
for the LCA. Seventeen of 
CLC's faculty, administrators 
and regents will be in attend- 
ance, along with five of our 
students: Brent Bianchi, 



Lynn Fredson, )im Kunau, 
Erik Olson and Tim Phillips. 

The Conference will con- 
sist mainly of both small and 
large discussion groups in 
addition to three speakers. 
Featured are: The Rev. 
Franklin D. Fry, D.D., who 
will speak on "The Basis for 
Partnership Between Church 
and College", The Rev. 
Richard W. Solberg, Ph.D., 
who will talk on "A Survey 
of Images and Expectations 
of LCA Colleges" and The 
Rev. Edgar M. Carlson, Ph.D., 
who will address the topic 
"The Future of Church- 
Related Higher Education". 

The purpose of the Con- 
ference is to focus in on how 
the college relates to the 
church as a whole. It creates 
an occasion where people 
from both sides can come to- 
gether and interact. "We 
hope that this will strengthen 
the relationship between 
church and college," com- 
ments Gerry Swanson, "be- 




Rules adjusted 



Assistant to the Pastor, Mame Jaynes and Campus Pastor, 
Gerry Swanson will play host and hostess for the LCA Con- 
ference on Church-Related Education. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



cause of a clearer, shared 
understanding of what the 
college's special mission is 
and how it is being lived 
out." 

Students are invited to 
greet any guests of this Con- 
ference between the hours of 



1:00 and 3:00 on Thursday, 
as this will be their only free 
lime in which to browse 
around the college. The acti- 
vities will be held in Nygreen, 
the Nelson Room and various 
classrooms, and will conclude 
with a luncheon on Friday. 



CROP hunger walk to benefit humanity 



By Ursula Ci 

The second annual CROP 
Walk for World Hunger will 
be held on Sunday, Novem- 
ber 1 1 at 1 2:30 p.m. starting 
from the Community Park. 

Approximately 700 people 
from Conejo Valley are ex- 
pected to take part in the ten 
mile walk, sponsored by the 
local committees and 
churches. 

"We'd like to raise 
$18,000 this year as com- 
pared to $8,000 last year," 
says Pastor )erry Swanson, 
who along with the rest of 
the New Earth staff, is busy 
recruiting CLC students to 



take part in the walk. 

"Eighty cents out of every 
dollar goes to World Hunger 
projects with no overhead," 
Pastor Swanson continues. 
"The remaining twenty cents 
is split between the Manna 
House, a local pantry for 
families in crises, and Meals 
on Wheels, a community pro- 
gram providing hot meals for 
the elderly." 

Each walker decides where 
the money goes; other op- 
tions are public and religious 
organizations such as CARE, 
Lutheran World Relief, and 
KARITOS, a Roman Catho- 



lic program. 

CROP, which started with 
mid-western farmers sending 
surplus food overseas, has de- 
veloped into a World Hunger 
project concerned with edu- 
cating Americans to become 
advisors, sh; re technology, 
and assist people in growing 
food. 



banners to spread the word." 

With Senate and ASCLC 
approval, the tentative Fast 
in which students agree to 
forego a meal will be Wed- 
nesday, November 7. A rally 
will take place during the 
event, and Cafeteria proceeds 
will be donated to CROP. 



By Richard Hamlin 

This year marks the first 
full year of CLC's readjusted 
cohabitation rules and guide- 
lines. Due to several incidents, 
grouped closely together, and 
a growing concern over the 
number of cohabitation inci- 
dents reported, a set of spe- 
cific rules and guidelines 
were adopted. 

CLC has always had co- 
habitation rules but it was 
never a real problem until 
last year. A large increase of 
disturbed students voiced 
complaints concerning the 
. disriinlancL- of cuhahiiation 
policy by their roommates. 

Thus, the administration 
in an attempt to protect stu- 
dent rights, laid down a set 
of rules, punishments and a 
way to report a roommate 
who is in violation of cohabi- 
tation rules. 

Mark Hagen, Head Resi- 
dent of Ml. Clef, stated, 
"Last year, they (administra- 
tion) had to set some rules 
down. People were not 
knowledging the rules as they 
stood." 

Marci Brashear, Head Resi- 
dent of Peterson, commented 
on last year's problems, "We 
had an incredible number of 
students complain about the 
problem in their room, 
Throughout the year we had 
lo approach that problem." 

Miss Brashear was asked 
about the years before, "Be- 
fore last year some, but not a 



whole lot of people com- 
plained. There had always 
been an understanding that 
cohabitation was not al- 
lowed." 

Hagen also commented on 
years before, "There were 
rules before and they were 
enforced, but it wasn't really 
a problem before. It wasn't 
played up by the press. It's 
acknowledged more by the 
paper now." 

Miss Brashear was asked if 
she felt that the press played 
on the issue of cohabitation, 
"The concern that 1 have is 
that thf tCHO w.-iii to i-ei 
a grip on coniroversiai Issues 
and handle it in the papfr. 
Thai's OK when it is handled 
in a neutral point of view. 
The ECHO has not always 
displayed the neutral point 
of view." 



Both Hagen and Brashear 
admitted that enforcing the 
rules are very difficult and 
that the rules are for the 
benefit of the roommates 
that take exception to that 
kind of conduct. 

Brashear continued, "It's 
really a difficult situation to 
approach. The students en- 
force it, we never act on 
hear-say." 

Miss Brashear concluded 
with, "I think as a college 
community we have some 
goal we are working toward. 
To do this we should be sup- 
portive of one another." 



"Poor people walk long 
distances to get food and r^^ l«r ••!*. TI_ I 

rhey" walk "' tat 'pX; GocIs Favorite to open Thursday 

Swanson. "This event has 
always been a consciousness 
raising one, involving the 
whole community and using 



Gospel interpreted by dancers 



The Alleluia Dance Theat 
er, a professional group of 
Christian dancers from the 
Thousand Oaks and Simi 
areas, present an original 
musical dance-drama "Called 
To Be His Own", which por- 
trays today's woman in her 
search for personal identity 
and fulfillment. In her jour- 
ney, she meets women from 
the Bible who share with her 
emotions, failures and tri- 
umphs. 

The program will be per- 
formed on Saturday, October 
6, at 8:00 p.m., in the gym. 
Stella Matsuda, the director 
of the group, teaches Modern 
Dance here at CLC. 

The dancers present God's 
Word in their unique way 
through exciting contempo- 
rary dance. 




When CLC's Drama Depart- 
f^ent production of Neil 
Simon's "God's Favorite" 
debutes on October 11, the 
t^ast will play to an already 
sold out crowd. 

This two hour satire on 
^he Book of J ob is a comedy 
performed in two acts. Simon 
brings a wealthy New York 
businessman named Joe Ben- 
i^min through fire, freezing 
cold, and personal illness in 
^n attempt to make him re- 
nounce his God. 

The play stars Paul Reimer 
a^ )oe Benjamin. Steve Lun- 
den and Peggy Gabrielson 
p'^y the Benjamin twins, Ben 
and Sarah. Carol Willis plays 
Mi's. Benjamin. Andy Kvamm 
P'ays David Benjamin, the 
wayward son. Rosalind Carter 
and Larry Kelly portray the 
Benjamin servants, Maddy 
and Morris, and Bruce Steven- 
son torments Joe in the role 
as Sidney Lipton, the mes- 
senger from God. 

"Performances will be Oc- 
tober 1M4 at 8:15 in the 
Liiile Theatre. Admission is 
$3-00 for adults, and CLC 
ID'S will be honored. 




Director jei 
cast rehearse. 



Ramsey-fessup attentively watches her 
By Kent Jorgensen 



October 5,1979 



Page 2 



Jeature. 



Plays 
previewed 

By Sharon Makokian 

The '79-'SO Drama Season 
is already in full swing with 
this semester's productions. 
The plays this semester arc 
"God's Favorite", "Puss N' 
Boots", "A ChristmasCarol", 
and a church drama. 

Auditions for these produc- 
tions were held during the 
first week of the semester. 
There was a large turnout of 
students in the tension-filled 
Little Theater. Many new as 
well as returning students 
were reading for parts. Almost 
all who tried out received 
some sort of a role. Anybody 
can try out for the plays. 

According to Dr. Adams, 
head of the Drama Dept., 
casting is based on appear- 
ance, vocal delivery, relation- 
ship of characters (sucli as 
age, family roles, etc.). and 
the enthusiasm and availabil- 
ity of the students. "There 
is never any rank in tasting." 
Rehearsals for "God's Favo- 
rite" -a Neil Simon comedy 
based on the Book of Job - 
have been in progress for the 
last three weeks. Freshman 
Andy Kvammen, who plays 
David, says that everything is 
going well and according to 
schedule. He feels that work- 
ing on this play is a lot of fun 
(the comic nature of the show 
adds to the enjoyment). 
"God's Favorite" will be per- 
formed October 11-14. 

"Puss N' Boots", a child- 
ren's fairy tale, will play on 
weekend of November 11-12 
and then go on tour the fol- 
lowing week. Dickens' "A 
Christmas Carol" will pre- 
mier on December 8. This 
program is jointly sponsored 
by the Music and Drama 
Departments. 

The church drama, a panto- 
mime about women in the 
church, will not play at CLC, 
but a Lutheran Women 's 
Convention in Asilimar. 

Next semester's productions 
include "The Invisible Peo- 
ple," a children's musical and 
'^The Tragical History of 
Dr. Fausrus. The latter, which 
will be directed by Dean 
Schramm, has about 40 char- 
acters (some will be double 
and triple-cast). A special 
performance of "For Colored 
Girls Who Considered Suicide 
When The Rainbow Is 
Enough" is also being con- 
sid( 



Students 
telling it 
like it is 



By Christine R. Moore 

Have you ever wondered 
about the expressions used 
by CLC students to describe 
things? I know I often react 



I expressiv 



After surveying one hun- 
dred students on our campus 
I found that very few students 
use the same words or phrases 
to express something i^,^, 

theyreally like. The auys and 
the girls, both, use expression 
which are uniquely their own, 
and they are pretty much ac- 
cepted by everyone. 



The guys use a variety of 
words to describe things that 
meet their approval: "Love it, 
totally lovin' it. alright, that's 
awesome, totally amazing, so 
intense, outrageous, superb, 
and most definitely a raw in- 
dividual... Right on!!!" With 
adjectives like that you can't 
tell who they are discussing, 
you can't tell "what's happen- 
In'," their expressions are 
"double whammies!!" 

The ladies, well, they are 



"fantastic," they are really 
descriotive in their express- 
ions, and they express appro- 
val in very much the same 
way: "Gee, are you serious, 
that's amazing, stupendous, 
tremendous, outstanding, 
outrageous, terrific, A-1, to- 
tally funky, coo-ol, psychotic, 
awesome, far-out, excellent, 
and if you have a smile, share 
it!!" It's impossible to figure 
out some of the things being 
said, but "onne of theeese 
days, "we'll have a clue," and 
"it'll all be history!!!" 



It's funny how expressions 
have changed during my 
years at CLC, when I entered 
as a freshman our favorite adj- 
ectives or expressions were 
groovey, outa' site, wow, 
super, yeah, and words like 
that, but today words like 
nice, beautiful, bad!!, totally 
real, zoned out, honky dory, 
whoopie, and words like that 
are being used. The "classics" 
are non-existent, it's a must 
that you keep up with these 
new expressions, because if 
you don't, "oh my!!!" 




Cable takes on class 



Steve Cilellc sings emotional songs. Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



Artist aims to please 



By Lisa Peskin 

Singing songs written by 
such artists as Cat Stevens, 
James Taylor, and Jim Croce 
along with adding a few ori- 
ginals, Steve Gillette put on 
an enjoyable show. 

When talking with Gillette, 
one finds that he is a sensitive 
person and that he is attract- 
ed to songs with emotional 
content. Gillette is a country 
pop singer, and his own music 
runs in llie same category. 
Gillette is attracted to college 
campuses because of the stu- 
dents. He feels that they are 
a much more attentive audi- 
ence than those found in 
large arenas. In the past 
seven years, Gillette has per- 
formed here at CLC about 
four times. 

Gillette has been per- 



forming for around ten 
years. His songs have been 
recorded by siich people as 
John Denver and Anne Mur- 
ray, His next album to be 
released is being produced by 
Graham Nash. It should hit 
the stores about Christmas 
time. 

It seems that Gillette can't 
take the credit entirely. His 
partner, David MacKechnie, 

' is the man behind llie words. 
Gillette and MacKechnie col- 
laborate once a week. Mac- 
Kechnie writing the lyrics 
and Gillette putting the music 
to them. The team of Gillettt 
and MacKechnie are makrnj 
quite a name for themselves. 
It seems to be a case of hard 
work and dedication paying 
off. 



By Paul Trelstad 

Tired of that same old 
Rock 'n' Roll? 

KRCL, bemg Thousand 
Oaks' only alternative rock 
station, offers a new ap- 
proach to the world of music 
and information. Because it 
is a non-commercial radio 
station, KRCL {alias Cable- 
rock) doesn't have to be a 
■'clone" of the big commer- 
cial radio stations. KRCL in- 
corporates many of the less 
known artists into their pro- 
gressive format. Progressive 
Rock. New Wave, Jazz, as 
well as Classical and Christian 
Rock can be experienced 
when you turn your dial to 
101.5 FM (Cable). 

KRCL went on the air 
February 10, 1977. Broad- 
casting was limited to Thurs- 
day and Friday from 6 p.m. 
to 1 1 p.m., and Saturday and 
Sunday from 12 p.m. to 
12 am. Programs lacked co- 
hesivcness and impact. 

Now in the third year of 
broadcasting, the station has 
progressed from a literal non- 
entity to a vital communica- 
tions facility. Jim Hazelwood, 
in his second year as Program 
Director, stated, "Last year 
we set some very solid foun- 
djfions . Now that we've set 
liiose foundations the poten-' 



' K'"'i 



:-d." 



Jimesiablished a very posi- 
tive relationship with liie re- 
cord companies that Paul 
Trelsiad, this year's Music 
Director, is trying to perpet- 
uate, Paul believes that good 
rapport with tlie record 
companies is the key to being 
able to keep fresh new music 
on the air. "Without their 




support we would be stuck 
in the rut of the same old 
stuff." 

KRCL is also establishing a 
name for itself within the 
community, and receiveing a 
lot of public support. 
Through promotional cam- 
paigns at the Oaks Mall, 
Cablerock T-shirts, bumper 
stickers, program guides, and 
pens, the station is becoming 
much more familiar to the 
populace. Special programs 
and album give-aways involv- 
ing such groups as Jean 
Michael Jarre, The Jam, and 
Jimmie Mack have also 
brought special attention to 
the staiion.This year KRCL 
plans to do many more of 
these type of activities. 

Current programming 

features Progressive Rock, 
Jazz-Rock, and New Wave 
from 12 p.m. to 12 a.m. 
Monday through Friday and 
also Saturday night. Jazz on 
Saturday and Christian Rock 
and Classical Music on Sun- 
day and Sunday night respec- 
tively. Every Monday 
through Thursday night at 
9p.m. an album will be played 
in it's entirety. Monday night 
features an import album, 
hosted by John Nunke, Tues- 
day is Jazz, hosted By JoJe 
Viera, Wednesday an "alJ-rime 
classic" will be aired, Paul 
Trelstad is the host, and 
Thursday will feature a new 
release, with Jim Hazelwood 
hosting. 

Music is not the only con- 
cern of the station. Mark 
Hagen, Station Manager ex- 
plained, "Now that we've got 
ourselves somewhat oriented 
musically, we can focus more 

Book review 



attention on solidifying our 
news and public information 
departments." 

Under the direction of 
Alicia Thornton, the news 
department plans to provide 
a localized news coverage, 
centered on campus and com- 
munity events. The Sports 
Department is also strength- 
ened by the addition of Bill 
Gannon (remember Joe Fri- 
day) as Sports Director. Bill 
will feature prompt post-game 
scores and various interviews 
with campus sports figures as 
well as professional personal- 
ities. 

The staff at KRCL includes 
Mark Hagen. at the helm as 
Station Manager, Jim Hazel- 
wood is the Program Director 
and Paul Trelstad is the Music 
Director. Doug Ramsey keeps 
things flowing on the atr 
smoothly as "wiz" Chief En- 
gineer, and Alicia Thornton 
is responsible for news, with 
Bill Gannon on sports. Lois 
Larimoie is in charge of 
Promotions, Georgia Williams 
heads Public Affairs, and re- 
ceptionist Wanda Kallio per- 
forms the secretatial work. 

Jim defined one of the 
many goals of KRCL. "I 
would tike to see people be 

able to graduate from LLC 
with a Communications Arts 
major and be experienced 
enough in radio to perform 
and compete in the profes- 
sional market." He feels that 
there are several DJ's at 
KRCL who are at least poten- 
tially as good or better than 
many of the DJs on LA 
stations. 



Women seek life 



Male interested in being a sperm donor. 
The sperm specimens will be used to im- 
pregnate women, whose husbands have 
no sperm and are thereby unable to 
cause a pregnancy in their wives. These 
couples arc highly motivated people who 
desparately want children, but are un- 
able to adopt because of the very few 
adoptable babies available and the very 
large demand for them. A reasonable al- 
ternative is to have the wife impregnated 
with a specimen from an anonymous do- 
nor of the same race, with a good health 
background. The couples are willing anS 
anxious to accept this method of having 
a child. 

The anonymity of the donor is absolute- 
ly assured and the couples sign a legal 
document stating that they will never 
seek to know the identity of the donor. 

The pay is excellent, 25 dollars a specimen. Up to 100 dollars 
a month. The rewards to the couple are inestimatable. 

If interested in being interviewed as a possible donor, please 
call the doctors office at 498-4541 between 9-10 a.m. Monday 
through Friday or all day on Thursday and an appointment 
will be arranged. 




By LisaG. Fox 

Sixteen years ago Betty 
Friedan shocked middle class 
American housewives out of 
their "American Dream" 
with the bestseller. The 
Feminine Mystique. That 
book only awakened the 
reader; it was too early to tell 
what the results would be. 

T/ie Women's Room by 
Marilyn French, tells the 
story Friedan couldn't tell, a 
woman s personal epic of lib- 
eration. French treads upon 
the path to liberation, telling 
that story in the engrossing 
understanding, real way that 
only a woman who has been 
through this struggle could. 
Every part of this book is the 
story of some woman that 
each of us knows, told with- 
out illusion. With fairy tale 
banished from its pages what 
results may be gritty, rough, 
true and painful, but it is also 
heartening, inspiring and 
compelling 

Mira, the protagonist, is 
the ultimate victim of 
Friedan's "problem that has 
no name." Somehow, no 
matter how she tries to fulfill 
herself within traditional 
housewifery, the more she is 
trapped by some indistin- 
guishable, indefinable force 
that keeps her life empty. 
She accepts her suburban life- 
style, content, if not exactly 
ecstatic. But with the passage 
of time, friends' marriages 
break apart, and the women 
are left with the children 
lost without theirmen.hatine 
the hybrid dependency fos- 



tered by the "American 
Dream", that has left them 
helpless. Lily ends up in a 
psychiatric hospital for not 
being able to fulfill her role 
as wife and mother to her 
husband's standards. Saman- 
tha loses her home before 
she even realizes her hus- 
band's financial troubles 
which have been hidden for 
so long. Oriane kills herself 
when she loses the only thing 
that makes her life bearable, 
her husband's love. Mira and 
Martha save each other from 
suicide after they lose their 
husband and lover, respec- 
tively. For those women who 
survive, survival becomes an 
art, a skill. 

What finally rises out of 
Mira's chaotic divorce, return 
to school and college 
cai Harvard friends, is the de- 
finition of the indistinguish- 
able force that has controlled 
her life. What Mira has also 
realized is that even though 
the choices she has made 
through liberation may seem 
strange and sad. they were 
her choices. These discoveries 
are Mira's truth and, as French 
states finally, "the Greek 
word for truth -aletheia- 
doesnt mean the opposite of 
falsehood. It means the op- 
posite of lethe, oblivion. 
Truth iswhat is remembered." 
1, for one, am thankful that 
this truth has been set down. 
It has touched the lives of 
too many wonderful women 
that I know to be relegated 
to oblivion. 
The Women's Room 
By Marilyn French 



Oclober 5. 1979 




iViewpoint 



Pages 



Human rights ignored 



By Phillip Sit 

^nmJ,'^.'^^'" f '^ how the recently concluded 
summit conference of nonaltgned nations can 

^e'.lrff '"'''f''- ^'"P' f°^ '^' presence of 
Icdders from a few truly neutral countries the 
summit conference was pronounced with 'pro- 
Soviet anti-U.S. sentiments, which mocked 
the satherinss supposed nonaliflnment. 

I his dtdn t surprise many, though. Host 
Cuba s draft of the final declaration of prin- 
ciples was leaked to the Wes{-before the 
conference even began. 

Chairman Fidel Castro himself made evident 
the ridiculousness of the conference by 
referring to the Soviet Union as the "natural 
any of nonaligned nations. This, obviously 
IS a contradiction, since nonaligned is defined 
as not allied with other nations, especially 
with one of the great powers". 

However, a quote from the human rights 
section of the conference's final draft, which 
the LOS ANGELES TIMES says "could 
have~and perhaps was- wriiten in Moscow" 
IS most indicative of what a farce the confer- 
ence really was: 

"The conference condemned the massive 



Dear Ediior, 

In Jon Glasoe's editorial on 
sex rules (Sept. 28), he insists 
that the college is not trying 
to "morally judge the partic- 
ipants" or to "play mom and 
dad," but to protect room- 
mates from losing access to 
their rooms. I find this very 
difficult to believe. 

If two (or more) students 
are engaged in sexual activity 
in a place other than their 
room (eg. a study room, a 
musical practice room, num- 
erous outdoor locations) they 
may not be inconveniencing 
anyone, but still be breaking 
this "protective" rule. It 
seems to me that the college 
/5 trying to legislate morality, 
possibly for the satisfaction of 
the parents (who are also 
financial conlributers in many 
cases) who are sending their 
"children" off to boarding 
school for the first time. 

Furthermore, the actual 
rules state that first offenders 
will be prohibited from visit- 
ing dormitories of members of 
the opposite sex. What if two 
men (not children, men) are 
engaged in homosexual acti- 
vity? Which part of the dorm 
will you keep them out of? 

True, the administration 
does need avehicic with which 
to protect roommates, should 
the occasion arise. (Also true, 
there are a lot of students who 
do need someone to play 
"mom and dad.") Still, both 
the rule? themselves and the 
opinions representing them 
are inadequate. Come on, 
folks, let's be a little more 
specific and a lot more 
honest. 

Sincerely, 

John D. Sutherland, )r. 



Dear Ediior, 

This is in response to Mr. 
Glasoe's editorial entitled 
"Sex rules misread" (Sept- 
ember 28)- Mr. Glasoe staled: 
"The rules are for tFie benefit 
of roommates who think it 
crude, crass and embarrassing 
to watch or hear gropers 
grapling." 

My first question is: Where 
do we draw the line, or what 
constitutes grapling? Another 
question I have is this: what 



. llic 



nbarras:i 



[ Ic 



the average college student? I 
mean someone could get em- 
barrassed if their roommate 

was holding hands with a 
member of the opposite sex, 
while others not care in the 
least over any type of sex at 
all. 

People could get in trouble 
for having a member of the 
opposite sex in their room 
just because their roommate is 
uncomfortable, and not will- 
ing to confront their friend 
before seeing an authority. 

This rule could be very 
dangerous if enforced with 
any authority. Frankly, if 
someone could get in trouble 
for inconveniencing room- 
mates at times, loud stereos 
from other rooms should be 
legislated against because they 
disrupt a large part of the 
dorm. 

Sincerely, 

Charles B. Morgan III 



Dear Editor, 

How did Mr. Glasoe know 
about John and me? 

Sincerely, Jane 



Dear Editor, 

It has come to my atten- 
tion that the Athletic Policy 
Committee has a few incon- 
sistencies in it. And I would 
like to bring them to the at- 
tention of the student body. 
What is the athletic policy 
of this school? I don't know. 
And lately I've been wonder- 
ing if the people on the com- 
mittee know (or at least last 
year's committee). The pol- 
icy has been changing, and 
from what I've gathered is 
still changing. These changes 
affect all of us and we as stu- 
dents should be told what 
the policy is and what 
changes are being made. 
Without knowing these 
things how are the students 
to know if they will be eli- 
gible to play and the teams 
allowed to go to Nationals 
when invited ? 

Last year the Men's Volley- 
ball team was invited to 
N.A.I. A. nationals. The year 
before they went and placed 
fourth. Great! So why didn't 



Dear Editor, 

Mr. Smith's editorial was 
both factual, and correct in 
saying that complaints should 
be founded on valid issues. 
However, I stand by my 
letter. We, in the New Dorms, 
do have a valid complaint. 
Although the Administration 
made us new promises as to 
the completion of the New 
Dorms, they did make a com- 
mitment to provide adequate 
housing for us by allowing us 
to sign-up for rooms. These 
buildings, in my opinion, did 
not become adequate until 
three weeks after they had 
been moved into. 

Secondly the Administra- 
lion does seem to be respon- 
sible for a screw-up in com- 
munication with the contrac- 
tors. Having had plumbers, 
electricians, pipe-fitters, car- 
penters, and various other 
contractors going in and out 
of my room for the last three 



ompson reassessecf 



^V Gerry Swanson 

T ' Wish to thank the 



Echo 



inviting Dr. 
comments in rebuttal 
pson. The Echo pro- 
m for continuing the 



°fising to fill out hi 
William Irwin The 
;'.^« an excellent fo 
'"'scussion. 
(..y .'"^ "^hc emphasis of Professor Tonsing'; 

"ticism to be misplaced. I do not wish to dis 
Pite the appearance of the "staff of Osiris" 



ttie 



purpose of the disk on the Celtic cross. 



and systematic violation of the most elemen- 
tary rights of millions upon millions of human 
beings who live under colonial or racist 
domination, or who are suffering from the 
consequences of... economic and social 
exploitation." 

The Times accurately focuses on (he hy- 
pocrisy the nonaligned countries espouse here. 
While the passage blasts Western democracies 
for their human rights violations, it absolutely 
ignores the wanton massacre of hundreds of 
thousands of people that has taken place in 
Uganda and is still taking place in Cambodia 
today. In addition, nothing Is mentioned 
concerning the flagrant human rights violations 
which occure in the Soviet Union and Vietnam. 
All of this leads one to think that the non- 
aligned nations are all in favor of human rights- 
except when they themselves somehow violate 
those rights. 

Essentially, the summit conference of "non- 
aligned" nations turned out to be nothing 
more than a giant sop to the Soviet Union. 
This isn't so surprising. What is surprising is 
that these nations actually expect to be taken 
seriously by the rest of the world. 



( Letters to the Editor \ 



they go Lai v^'ji ;' Aiia^oit. 
Policy. The team was not 
asking for any money, only 
permission to represent CLC. 
they were denied. Coach 
Green said it had something 
to do with the fact that they 
didn't play enough N.A.I. A. 
teams. There are only sixteen 
in the nation, how many 
must they play? (and how do 
they get there? By their own 
cars as usual or might they 
get a van, heaven forbid a 
plane ticket.} But others will 
say that their record wasn't 
good enough for them to go 
(most teams they played 
were either a division or two 
above them). So what's the 
real reason? 

The Men's Track team sent 
:en to nationals, and the ten 
hadn't even made the 
national time standards. Be- 
sides this, they all disquali- 
fied in the meet. 

The last inconsistency I 
would like to bring up is, will 
the Women's Tennis team be 
reimbursed for their sweats 
as promised? The committee 
last year said that they had 
been. This year the girls are 
still wondering if they will 
be. 

Pal Johnson 



uch concerns are beside the point since they 
were suggested as illustrations and not pre- 
^"'ed as data. 

,?''. Thompson said openly that scholarship 
wiich winds itself up on such questions is not 
very helpful in getting fresh views of the larger 
cultural transformations which have been and 
are occuring. I share his assertion that an ed- 
ucation which can only dissect is too limited. 
William Irwin Thompson was invited to 
*-L.C. because he is recognized as being among 
jne most articulate on questions related to the 
future. His suggestion on Monday morning 
was that our vision of the future can be 
helped by re-visioning our past. Re-visioning 
the past is the ettort to look again at our for- 
mative traditions and ask if we have seen all 
thai there is to be seen through the vantage 
points which have dominated our history. 
Using Ireland as an example, he asserted that 
t'le mind of a people can be controlled by 
What they are told ot tbeir past. Re-visjoning 
implies stepping out of the mainstream in the 
interest of reappraising what appears on "the 
surface. 

Revtsioning requires risk taking by trying 
out new metaphors to disclose what has been 
our past. I found the metaphor of the Church 
of Peter and the Church of John to be helpful. 
The metaphor provides a fresh perspective on 
the kind of cultural transformations that we 
have undergone as Western Christians. Institu- 
tional Christianity has clearly held the domi- 
nant place over against the vital tradition of 
contemplative Christianity. There has been no 
secret plot at work here. It is clear where the 
dominance has been and is. 

I do share the hope expressed by Dr. Ton- 
sing that there will be an increased role for 
contemplation in Christianity. Let us come to 
know Teresa of Avila, Jacob Boehme, and 
many more. As we do that, it will become in- 
creasingly clear why we have not met such 
witness in the atmosphere of a Christianity 
which is largely an answering religion, one 
which seems to have little place for mystery, 
or a communion with otherness. 



Secondly, Thompson was suggesting that 
universal religions, which have long beeo' held 
separate, are coming into increasing contact 
with one another. Modern communication 
and transporatlon have created the possibility. 
Grass roots curiosity and hunger have had a 
major role to play. !t is not necessary, or even 
possible for scholars and learned societies to 
control, or give permission for this to happen. 
It IS happening. 

On September 24, I gathered with hun- 
dreds of others in the sanctuary of Bethel 
Lutheran Church in Encino to welcome 
hear the Dalai Llama, h was hard to believe 
my eyes and ears but I found joy in my heart 
through the Christian anthems, sung by 
Bethel's choir, the trubute and Hebraic 
blessing from the Rabbi, and the Dalai Llama's 
message of compassion and wisdom. 

This was a sign of grass roots inter-religious 
communication and sharing. If that event was 
a window into the future, then I want to add 
my affirmation and celebrate the vision. 

William Irwin Thompson intended to jar us 
awake to what is happening around us and 
above us. He was not here to shape our minds 
with a single cookie cutter but to startle us in- 
to our own re-visioning. 



Our vision of the future can be helped by re- 
visioning our past. 

I he odds are sate that we don't want to be 
challenged and disturbed. This seems clear in 
the way most of us took to Dr. Brian O'Leary. 
We felt comfortable in marvelling over our 
future as frontier cowboys riding the tail of a 
bagged asteroid. Any disease we may feel in 
the present, is bound to disappear because 
just around the corner is the bright and beau- 
tiful future of MORE that we were all prom- 
ised. 

I would hope that we might open our views 
to the disturbance of a William Irwin Thomp- 
son so as to think critically about the assump- 
tions of the Big Fix. I welcome the disturbance 
created by William Irwin Thompson but for 
reasons that are different than those cited by 
Dr. Tonsing. I want to harness the disturbance 
in the direction cited by Dr. Edmund in 
Chapel on September 26th. "A new concept 
of the stewardship of the earth must evolve. . 
Each individual must accept the responsibility 
of not impoverishing the earth for the sake of 
the generations that will follow us. This means 
the new frontier attitude must be phased 
Hope for the fuiLirc lio^ ui .cu.nultuod and 



Campus waste costs 



By Alicia Thornton 

The 70's have brought the 
age of conservation. With the 
increase in costs and the de- 
crease of natural resources we 
must think before we use 
what is left. Around the CLC 
campus there have been sever- 
al cases of waste that need to 
be pointed out and remedied. 

Last year several articles and 
editorials were written about 
Afton Lake. Actually it is not 
a lake but a very large puddle 
that forms when the sprink- 
lers by Afton Hall are left 
running and also when rain 
water collects. The ground 
around Afton slopes with a 
valley forming m between 
Afton and Janss Halls, 

One of the solutions was to 
shorten the time that the 
sprinklers ran. That only solv- 
ed part of the problem. To 



permanently solve the prob- 
lem, the ground must be lev- 
eled. Some expense is in- 
volved with the moving of fill 
dirt and replanting of grass 
but health conditions for 
CLC students must be con- 
sidered period . The lake/ 
swamp is ideal for the breed- 
ing of mosquitoes and flys, 
and the smell is not one of the 
most pleasant. 

Another caseof waste is the 
disposal of mattresses and 
boxsprings. On a college cam- 
pus, furniture has a shorter 
life span because of abuse but 
one year of use is just too 
short. It is rumored that 
inferior quality merchandise 
was bought and the admini- 
stration does not feel the 
students should be subjected 
to such a poor quality of beds. 
This year the tuition and 



housing cosis increased in a 
large propeirtion over previous 
years. Inflation was a large 
part of this, however, why 
should we be paying for the 
replacement of things that 
should have a five year life 
span? This money can be all- 
ocated for more important 
things. It makes better sense 
to spend more money on 
superior products with a long- 
er life time than to waste 
money on a shorter period of 
time. 

CLC needs lo improve on 
conservation of resources. 
Not just the Administration, 
but students and everyone 
else who is involved with the 
school. The world is slowly 
nmning out of supplies and 
everyone needs to learn how 
to live on less. 



weeks, I have had plenty of 
opportunity to discuss the 
completion schedule wiih the 
contractors. The impression I 
got from them was that CLC 
did not tell them, until very 
late, of their intention to 
move students into these 
dorms early. My hall (South) 
was the last scheduled to be 
completed.il seems obvious, 
however, that, despite the 
heavy rains which supposedly 
delayed construction, the job 
could have been finished had 
the need been made apparent 
early enough. The proof is 
my hall, which is nearly done, 
only three weeks into the 
semester. Had the contractors 
been notified early enough, 
they might have been done 
I hold no criticisms against 
Mr. Smith's editorial. I, loo. 
am growing tired of unneces- 
sary bitching. I just want the 
student body tobeaware that 
we have a valid complaint, 

My only regret is that it is 
now too late to offer Phil the 
opportunity to give up his 
nice, comfortable West End 
room and change with us for 
those first three weeks. 

H. Martin Schwarz 



THE CL C ECHO S TA FF BOX 



Edilar-in-Chief: Wesley Weufall 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, News; Leanric Bosch, 

Kai/jy HitchcoK, Feature; Diane Calfas, Editorial; 

Marty Crawford, Sports; Kathf Schmeder, Bulletin 

Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 
Photo Lab Director: Kent Jorgenson 
Typesetters: Carole Fendrycb, Bob Hood. Tori Nordin. 

Debbie Spoils 
Ad iVJanat/er: Koiliy Johnson 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 
Mudenl Staff: 

Stephen Ballard, Madeline Barich, Scott Beanie. Lori Berger, 
John Carlson, Ursula Crake. Brian Davis. Ed Donaho. Peggy 
Gabrielson, Jonathan Glasoe, Ricl^ Hamlin, Lauren Hermann, 
lay Hewlett, Becky Hubbard, Julie [uliusson, /ohn Lane, 
Simon Layton-Jones, Lydia Lope/, Kristin McKracken, 
Sharon Makoklan, Joel Moss, Devon Olsen, Kevin Poshy, 
Cathy Penner, Lisa Peskin, Nicholas Rvhton, Phillip Smith, 
Wendy Swanson, Paul Trelstad, Gretchen Wobrock. 



Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 






the 



llmltailom. f^amo m^ 
r/ir CLC Etht, i 
Lutlirran College, /' 
Union Building. 60 H 
neaphone. 492-637J 



> ot Call(ornla 
I ilw Sludlltl 
1 91360. flus/-H 



Page 4 



KJletinlboarci: 



October 5, 1979 



Help 

admissions 

entertain 

party 

of four 

Hundred 



"Straighten your tie!" 
Those are the words heard 
most frequently by members 
of our admissions staff. But 
what is it like to be an admis- 
sions counselor? Well, here's 
your chance to get a little 
first hand experience. 

On Saturday, October 
20th, over 400 visitors will 
be attending CLC's annual 
Fall Visitation Day. With 
such a large number of par- 
ticipants, the admissions 
staff is requesting the help 
of CLC students. Over 60 
students are needed to help 
with registration, leading 
car.ipus tours, or to help with 
the academic fair. If you have 
ever wanted to try your hand 
at giving a campus tour, or if 
you can help for an hour or 
the whole morning, the ad- 
missions staff can use your 
support. Just drop a note in 
the intercampus mail to 
Gordon Lemke in the Admis- 
sions Office and say, "I'd like 
to help." 



qPNIORS - note 

enough We need to get together and go for the max. 

There are three immediate areas of concern: 
SURVIVING: Make a degree verification appointment wi,|, 
the Registrar NOW. 

worl<shops on skills and areas of immediate 
concern to us (like reality) are being set up by 
Kris Crude in Alumni, so keeij votir eves optn 
we will vote for our robe color(s) during thg 
week of October 22-26 in the SUB and cafe- 
teria. 

Senior pictures will be taken by Oaks Camera 
during the week of October 29, There is no sit- 
ting fee and the packages run from $16 to $40 
(what a deal!). Everyone should get their pic^ 
ture taken so that their face can be in the year, 
book. More info will be coming. 
SERVING: Soon all the class flags will be on display in i(,e 
gym for convocations and various celebrations 
courtesy of the class of '80, Senior gift ideas in- 
clude: building a barbeque in Buth Park, donat- 
ing a marque; and working with an organiza- 
tion like Los Ninos on a project. 
SOCIALIZING: Would you like to dazzle the world with your 
charm and talent in a show starring and pro- 
duced by the class of 1980? Yes-No, let us 
know? 

Would you like to compete in the 1980 Olym- 
pics to be held at fabulous Afton Lake? Let us 
know. Yes-No? 

In January we'll be taking a trip to the San 
Diego Zoo (and the beach!) 
Yes friends, our meetings will be held in various off campus 
establishments, the next one being a fund raiser at Shakeys, 
October 22 (if you'd like to be a waiter or waitress contact a 
class officer). We'll also be looking for shower singers to deliv- 
er 'singing gobble-grams' in November. Also watch for raffles 
for tickets to major plays, delicious dinners and mid-term sur- 
vival packages. See you at Shakeys. 

If you have any questions or idea contributions, contact us— 

Lori- 492-9153 

Ruben - 492-9659 

Laurie - 492-2601 
Shelley - 492-9592 



What the SVB offers 



The Student Union Building not only houses 
the Kingsmen Kitchen, two pianos, a dozen 
tables and two dozen chairs, but also contains : 
the ECHO box where any contributions to the 
paper can be placed; the ASCLC offices- 
the President, Vice President, Secretary and 
Treasurer have offices in the SUB and have 
posted office hours; a listening room (mobile 
walls can make it private); a lounge area and 



a T,V. area (with The Movie Channel). The 
SUB even has two bathrooms, candy and coke 
machines, and an on-campus phone. You 
should have already known that. 

The SUB belongs to the students of CLC 
and is open to their use of the building. It 
can be what you, the students, make it, be 
It a cheap, late-night study break, or a study 
room. It's yours, visit it if you get the chance. 



Graduate opportunities for minorities 



How can minority college students plan- 
ning for graduate school find the right oppor- 
tunities for advanced study? 

One way is with the Minority Graduate 
Student Locater Service, developed by Educa- 
tional Testing Service (ETS) and offered by 
the Graduate Record Examinations Board. 

Through this free service, college juniors, 
seniors and graduates who are members of 
racial and ethnic minorities in the United 
Stales can make their intentions known to 
graduate schools seekine such applicants. 

Students sign up by completing the regis- 
tration form contained in the GRE/MGSLS 
Information Bulletin. But students do not 

have to take the GRE to use the Locater 
Service. 

To take part, students describe themselves 
by answering questions that ask for ethnic 



background, undergraduate major, intended 
graduate major and other information about 
educational experience and objectives. This 
information is placed in the Locater Service 
file and made available to participating grad- 
uate schools upon request. GRE scores are 
not included in the Locater Service file. 

If registration forms are in by November 1 2, 
information will be made vailable to graduate 
schols twice this school year. Graduate 
schools will contact the students in whom 
they are interested to inform them of applica- 
tion procedures. 

The Information Bulletin explains all stu- 
dents must know to participate in the service. 
Copies of the bulletin may be obtained at 
most colleges or by writing to MGSLS, Box 
2615, Princeton, NJ 08541. 



ALC offers danisH study grants 



lean Church of Copenhagen ha 
student aid fund for American scholars who 
are members of the American Lutheran Church 
wishing to study or do research in Denmark. 
Applicants with B.A. degree or its equivalent 
are given preferance, but undergraduates are 
also encouraged to apply. If granted an award, 
applicants must participate in the life of the 
American Church of Copenhagen insofar as 
feasible while studing in Denmark. 



I he grants, which are meani to supplemem 
other funds, will range from S600 to $800, 
The deadline date for applications and support 
ing material is February 1, 1980. Applicatioi 
forms and further information may be ob- 
tained from: 

The Division forCollege and University Services 
The American Lutheran Church 
422 South Fifth Street 
Minneapolis, Minnesota 5541S 



Resources to reform 



the 



wimpy woman 



The Women's Resource 
Center on campus has taken 
on several, new faces with the 
opening of school this term. 
New faces include a new 
location and new personnel. 

Formerly situated in the 
Student Center, the Women's 
Resource Center is located in 
the Benson Room of the 
Health Center and is open 

Climb a 
roch with 

the Doc 

B> Wendy Swanson 

"I just love them!" stated 
Dr. James Evensen, professor 
of geology. "They are so 
special not just to me, but to 
everyone who hires them." 
Who? None other than CLC's 
own geology majors. 

Geology, the study of the 
physics and chemistry of the 
earth is offered in the spring 
as well as fall along with an 
interim course for non- 
majors. A good field to con- 
sider, graduates are hired one 
hundred percent of the lime. 

If you are wondering 
whether or not geology 
might be for you, consider 
this; Would you like to know 
what makes the earth tick? 
Why Old Faithful is so faith- 
ful? Why volcanoes erupt? If 
these questions even prick 
your curiosity, then a geol- 
ogy class is probably for you. 

"God has given us a beau- 
tiful earth, and I want my 
students to see this and study 
it," concluded Dr. Evensen. 



daily. 

Taking the helm as coor- 
dinator of the center this 
year is Carol Keochekian, a 
re-entry woman with broad 
background in community 
service, with [he assistance of 
Tonja Hanson, director of 
counseling and testing at 
CLC, and Jane Jirele, student 
assistant. 

Offering resource materials 
of and about women, pro- 
grams counseling and friend- 
ship, the Women's Resource 
Center is opened from 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday and 
Thursdays. 

Home of the WIT (Women 
in Transition) Program, the 
center offers a myriad of ser- 
vices for the woman re-entry 
student. Each Wednesday 
beginning at noon the WIT 
hosts a "Sack Out" informal 
lunch for all women re-entry 
students. Women are invited 
to bring a sack lunch and be- 
come acquainted with other 
students and the Women's 
Center staff. Keochekian 
said. 

Once a month the 'Sack 
Out' lunches will feature an 
informal speaker discussing 
topics of concern to return- 
ing women students. 

A program on 'Study 
Skills for the Re-Entry Wom- 
an' was featured Wednesday 
October 3, during the 

Women in Transition (WIT) 
sack out lunch. Tonja Han- 
son, director of counseling 
and testing, and Susan War- 
ner, director of the Learning 
Assistance Center, present- 
ed the informal workshop 
in the Benson Room of the 
Health Center. For further 
information, call the center, 
Ext. 320. 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



^ 



PERSONALS 

Landsgaard. 

HAVE A CLUE. You'll 
know who does love you (a 
poet I'm not). 

His Majesty's Shlp**^ 



LOOK FOR THE GREEN. 



To my new roomates in 
119: Thanks for being so nice. 
The love of the Lord really 
shines through you. 

_ Love in Christ, SM 



fha 



Winston. Le, P.P. Lo, I or, 

Spotts, Ramsey, Kunau, 

to come ^.'^°.?P'.'^'i*.^y' Green, Miss. 



The best i. ,.. .„ .„,,,. ,, u- , r-u ^a 

my man. Beware it's best to '^V,"'\'i'^^^''"^- Marty, ect 
keep your door locked baby. . ^^. JpYFUL, you may be 



.Your Secret Buddy 



Ken. 

Keep those curly locks in 
place. They're looking better 
everyday. 

H. and P. Bud 



SECRET BUDDIESl! 

Come and reveal thy true devious selves 
to thy wounded helpless victims! 

Secret Buddies Revelatior — — 

Tuesday, October 9 
8:15 p.m. 
Gym 

SfiQW thy face 
or forever pray for grace 

Your AMS/AWS Offl. 




Don*t 
commute^ 

CRUISE 

No more commuters at 
CLC, only CRUISERS. The 
new name and the new look 
are the result of the fact that 
in the past the name com- 
muter meant about as much 

Along with the new name 
came a bumper sticker so the 
cruisers can be identified, 
This one-of-a-kind bumper 
sticker was developed at the 
"mascot cruiser car compe- 
tition" held during the first 
weeks of school. A 1969 
Chevelle 396 SS owned by 
Mark Mazzuca won the con- 
test, and this car will repre- 
sent the cruisers on the bum- 
per sticker. 

The year of the Cruiser 
Party begins officially tonite, 
October 5th, at Rancho Simi 
Community Park. The cruis- 
er's party starts at 5:00 p.m. 
and the entire campus is wel- 
come. The evening com- 
mences with a barbeque with 
activities following. 



ATTENTION- -FREE 
SYMPHONY CONCERT-.- 
Ventura County Symphony 
Association is presenting the 
"Young Artist Showcase"', 
including the Ventura County 
Symphony and Spotlights 
from four student artists. The 
concert is Sunday. October 7 
3 p.m. Ventura College 
Theatre. 



tired, but you're not a 
Someone walks beside you 
every step of the way. 

Pax. K.Schro 
J.G.^ 

Loved your article last 
week, Only, do you practice 
what you preach? 

A 'nice' girl 

Tori and Beck- 
Thanks so much for caring... 
and ii's-OK to laugh, (I know 
it's from your hearts). 

Love. Pegs 



The California Lutheran College chapter of 
Alpha Mu Gamma, a national foreign language 
honorary society, will be initiating new mem- 
bers shortly and is seeking students eligible 
for membership. 

To qualify a student must have completed 
two semesters of 'A' work in the same lan- 
guage at the college level. (Grades transferred 
from other colleges or junior coUeges are 
acceptable). 

Those interested should contact: 
Nancy Senter, President 492-9692 

Debra Barnes. Treasurer or 492-9630 

Dr. Fonseca, Chapter Advisor 492-241 1 

Office F-1 8 ext. 376 




I 



immm^ 



mm 



Phil Snow, 

Get your skis ready 'cause 
the snow is about to fall and 
the slopes look real good. 

Ski Bum 



INFO 



Momcat. 
Happy Birthday honey shuck- 
ums. lambie pie. 
Love, Tomcat 



LICENSED CLASS 2 
DRIVERS-Looking for 

drivers for Admissions Class- 
es. Earn extra money. Sub- 
mit names to Kathy German. 



The CLC Equestrian Cen 
ter would like to thank all 
students and faculty who 
helped Friday, September 
14, in preparation of a possi- 
ble evacuation due to a fire 
near the school grounds 
(from the Santa Rosa Val- 
ley). Luckily there was no 
need for evacuation because 
the fire was controlled before 
it got to the Equestrian Cen- 
ter. 

Sincerely, 

Mary Jo Stromberg, Trainer 
CLC Equestrian Center 



::\ 



Are you easily entertained? 



Oleszkowicz-- 

Greetings from your pro- 
tegee. (Bet you didn't expect 
this — with correct spelling, 
yet!) 

Half of the 
Calmaysian Adm. 



ATTENTION POETS, ART- 
ISTS, and CREATIVE 
MINDS-Morning Glory. 

CLC's yearly literary maga- 
zine is looking for staff mem- 
bers. If interested contact 
Peggy Gabrielson-492-9526. 



FOR SALE-1967 LTD, 
rebuilt engine, $300. Call 
49^-9505 (last weeks number 



Oh,"Wiery"One- 

I am not afraid to face 
that hatchetman. Send him 
my way any time! 

Becky Honey 



SAIURDAYSHOW- 
the Alleluia Dancers, in the 
gym Saturday night, 8:00p.m. 



IHANK-YOU 
Sisyphus really is happy, 
signed Godot 



SENIORS-Wani to study to- 
gether for the LSAT or GRE 
— ?? . . . Come see me in the 
Learning Resource Center 
(next to the cafeteria), 
thanks Susan Warner. 



Brucehead. 

My dad used lo wear hush- 
Duppieslike that, until he . . . 
STOP THAT NOW!! 

Catatonic Woman 



Kay and Careen, 

Thanks for being so spe- 
cial We loveyouboth. You're 
,he greatest Buds! 



Good Girls don't, but I do. 
loots 



LIKE TO TALK?-anyone 
interested in participating in 
Intercollegiate Speech 

Competition in either the 
Debate or Individual Events 
should contact Dr. Beverly 
Kelley, Director of Fi 



Pre- 



FOOTBALL FANS 
game tickets will be 
for CLC's home games the 
Friday prior to the game in 
the box office. Hours will 
run from 2 - 6, beginning 
today with tickets for the 
Mexico game. 



J 



FOOD-The KINGSMEN 
KITCHEN, located in the 
SUB, sells food (junk and 
nourishment), nightly from 8 
p.m. -12 p.m. Check for SUB 
shows too! A 



Concert to 
jazz students 

Social Publicity Commis- 
sion kicks off concert series 
on October 10th with a jazz/ 
rock band "The New York- 
ers." 

The New Yorkers have 
been circulating around the 
LA. club scene for some 
time and are closing in on a 
record company deal. 

The concert will start at 
12:00 noon on Wednesday, 
October lOth on the lawn 
outside of the Commons. 

For those who can't at- 
tend, the entire concert will 
be broadcast live on KRCL, 
101.5 FM over the cable 
network. 



October 5. 1979 



Cross Country 
tops the field 



sports 



Pages 



At the Westmont Men's 
Cross Country Invitational 
last Saturday, the CLC men's 
cross country team secured 
an easy first place, with seven 
runners finishing in the ton 
ten. 

The Kingsmen runners en- 
countered rain both going to 
and returning from the event, 
but the skies cleared long 
enough for them to register 
the victory. The CLC team 
collected just 26 points en- 
route to the triumph, well in 
front of competitors Biola 
with 43, and Westmont with 
71. 

Top finisher for the Kings- 
men was Charles Nichols who 
came in second with a time 

'Kamikaze Kids' 



of 27.38 just .09 seconds be- 
hind the first place runner, 
Gary Williscroft of Biola, 
who's time was 27.29. 

Right behind Nichols was 
Andy Black in third place 
with a 27.54 mark. CLC run- 
ners then swept all the spots 
from 6th place through 10th. 
6th - Joel Mena, 28.53; 7th - 
)oel Rcmmenga, 28.58; 8th - 
Dave Helgcson, 29.02; 9th - 
Bob Conroy, 29.22; 10th ■ 
Doug Pitcher, 29.29. 

The Kingsmen cross coun- 
try team will next see action 
tomorrow at the Chapman 
Invitational to be held at Ir- 
vine Park, and starting at 
10:00 a.m. 




The "crazy" special learns unit han- proven essential to many Kini/smen grid victories. Above. 
captain Andy Andreolli (No. i^) wtches as Dale Christensen (40) and Kent /orgeiisen (26) move 
in la stop an opponent. pf,„,g ^,y ^^^ ^^u 



Specialties recognized as vital 



By Richard Hamlin 

When most people think 
of what makes a good foot- 
ball team, the offensive and 
defensive units come to mind. 
However, there is a third 
squad that is just as impor- 
tant but often overlooked. 

This squad has been called 
many things, including such 
names as the suicide team; 
the bonzi bunch; the kami- 
kazi kids or its formal name 
the special teams. 

Special teams, coached by 
Brad Hoffman, are the kick- 
ing game(punting, field goals, 
kick-offs) and covering the 
opponents kicking game. 

"So v^hat", many would 
say, but these people who 
play on the special teams 
often decide the outcome of 
a game. 



For instance, if a team is 
able to punt and kick-off well 
and can pin the opposition 
deep in their own territory, 
the team has a distinct ad- 
vantage. 

In addition, if a team re- 
turns punts and kick-offs 
well they will then get good 
field position and the advan- 
tage. 

Fletcher Brinson who 
plays on the special teams de- 
scribes them as "a central 
part of this team", and adds 
that "Coach Shoup puts a big 
emphasis on the special 
teams." 

In order to have a good 
special team unit, a team 
needs people willing to sacri- 
fice their bodies. (After all, 
what's a body here or there?) 



Thus, a good special team 
member is labeled, many 
times, with such names as 
captain crazy or head hunters. 
These players who play on 
the special teams play on a 
different type of unit. 

After all, a special team 
member has to be a little 
crazy to block a punt or field 
goal attempt with his face, 
throat or any other sensitive 
area. 

Crazy is running full speed 
into a blocking wedge so 
someone else can make the 
tackle. Crazy is waiting for a 
punt and getting clobbered 
by eleven guys including the 
kicker. 

Mike Adams described the 
special teams as "pure hell". 
Adams added, "It gives a 
player a chance to prove 



himself." 

Kent Jorgensen also com- 
mented, "The special teams 
are very important. It's fun 
and it's a good way to be 
wild; it's a good time to hit 
someone." 

)orgensen also added, 
"Lots of the games were de- 
cided by the special teams 
last year. The special teams 
are important." 

Coach Robert Shoup in 
years past and years present 
has stressed the importance 
of the special teams in many 
ways. Shoup even gives out a 
special team player of the 
week award in order to reward 
a fine performance. 

Against Redlands, )eff 
Orlando played a fine game 



Regals triumph at home 



recognized as the special 
team player of the week. 

In addition, Shoup has 
stressed an intense attitude 
about having a great special 
team that has rubbed off on 
the players and is displayed 
by the players' attitudes. 

For example, special team 
member Brinson might have 
summed it up best when he 
stated. "There is a very acute 
sense of intensity when we 
play on the special teams." 

Shoup also makes a point 
of naming a special team cap- 
tain. This year, for example, 
hard hitting Andy Andreolli 
has been given the responsi- 
bility of leading the Bonzi 
Bunch, a responsibility that 
keeps Andreolli more than 
busy. 

So next time the special 
teams come on the field, do 
not head for the coke stand, 
watch all those captain crazy 
head hunters do their thing. 



Knaves 
unite but 
fall 

short at 
Arizona 



By Devon Olsen 

Saturday evening the 
Knaves were defeated by 
Eastern Arizona College 25- 
15. The Knaves managed to 
obtain 239 offensive yards 
and 17 first downs m this 
game plagued with penalties 
and fumbles. Coach |ones 
claimed it was the best team 
effort to date. 

In a second half comeback, 
the Knaves hit and moved 
the ball well. 

The outstanding players 
were Marc Neben, (half/full- 
back), Brian Davis (halfback), 
and leffLeCompt, (fullback). 
)eff has iust been moved to 
fullback. This was his first 
game in that position. 

According to Paul Adams, 
the offensive line has "been 
found." They played an out- 
standing game. 

Six defensive and five of- 
fensive starters accounted for 
11 missing players that didn't 
make the trip to Arizona. 
They will be greatly needed 
at the game against Santa 
Ana )unior College. 

In evaluation of Saturday's 
game, Coach tones said the 
guys exhibited team unity 
for the first time. He also was 
extremely pleased with his 
team's playing attitude 
before and after the game. 

On October 6, the Knaves 
will play Santa Ana Junior 
College on our home field. 
Santa Ana {unior College is 
ranked number one in the 
state and the competition 
Saturday will be touch. Paul 
Adams hopes to see you all 
there. 



By Kevin Pasky 

The women's volleyball 
team had a busy schedule 
this week. On Tuesday, they 
traveled to San Diego to play 
U.C. San Diego, a very talent- 
ed volleyball squad. C.L.C. 
lost the match in three 
straight games, by the scores 
of 15-6, 15-4, and 15-4. 

The Regals returned home 
Thursday night to play 
Scripps College, and survived 
a tough five game match. In 
the first game, Cal Lutheran 
prevailed 15-13. After falling 
behind early (8-4), Wendy 
Welsh served nine consecutive 
points to bring the Regals 
back into the lead. Irene Hull, 
Lisa Roberts, and Tina Go- 
forth played extremely well 
at the net with many timely 



blocks and strong spikes. 

Game 2 saw Scripps tie up 
the match, by winning rather 
handily 1 5-8. The game was a 
see-saw battle until Scripps 
finally took control of the 
game by running off seven 
unanswered points. Both 
squads showed tremendous 
hustle and desire. 

Scripps won the third 
game 15-13, by jumping out 
to a 6-0 lead and then holding 
off adetermined Regal squad. 
Leanne Bosch served six 
straight points to give Cal 
Lutheran a short-lived lead at 
12-11, but Scripps came right 
back to out score the home 
team 4-1 and take the game. 

Down two games to one, 
CLC regrouped to capture 
the final two games and win 
the match. The fourth game 



was won by the Regal women 
15-8. They put the pressure 
on Scripps early (6-0) and 
never let up, eventually build- 
ing their lead to 1 1-4. Scripps 
slowly edged back into the 
game, bringing the score to 
12-8. But Cal Lutheran re- 
gained their composure to 
put the game away, thus 
forcing a fifth and deciding 
game. 

The final game started very 
slowly with each team show- 
ing its nervousness by com- 
mitting many early miscues. 
With CLC leading 4-2, Lisa 
Roberts served five straight 
points to give the Kingsmen a 
commanding 9-2 lead. They 
eventually coasted to a 15-6 
victory , as Scripps never really 
appeared to be in the game. 

Finally, the women's volley- 



ball team traveled to La Verne 
for a tournament on Saturday. 
All the squads, except CLC 
and Pt. Loma (Division III), 
were Division II schools. The 
difference in skills was ob- 
vious as Cal Lutheran lost 2- 
game matches to C.S. Bakers- 
field, La Verne, Pt. Loma, 
C.S. Los Angeles, and Loyola- 
Marymount. But Leanne 
Bosch described the tourna- 
ment as "a good experience." 
She noted that, not being a 
league match, this "was a 
good opportunity to try new 
lineups and let everyone 
play." Beth Rockliffe return- 
ed to the team for the first 
lime since last year and play- 
ed extremely well. Although 
'I turned out to be a long, 
longday, Leannesaid, "every- 
one had a good time." 




Coed football kicks off season 



By Gretchen Wobrock 

Have you seen more foot- 
ball "players" around cam- 
pus lately than usual? Well 
if you have, these are people 
practicing for intramural 
football. Once again students 
of CLC compete against each 
other in intramural sports. 

Rick Bier is in charge of 
intramurals for a second year 
and said we had quite a few 
people out for football, the 
first activity. Two hundred 
and fifty people were divided 
up into eighteen different 
teams and last Friday, Sep- 
tember 28 was the first game. 

Coaches and scores for 
Friday's games are asfotlows: 
Playing at 3:00 Jeff Lohres' 
team competed with John 
Jones' team for a victory, 
the score being 18 to 0. Allen 
Cudahy's team beat Todd 
Bathke's team, 16-0. Sven 
Slattum's team pulled ahead 
with a score of 20 points 
while Kevin Rohde's team 
scored 18. 

At 4:00 Martin DeAnda 
and Dana Flowers' teams 



competed against each other David Puis' teams battled 

and ended up with Flowers each other and the score 

ahead by 13. The score was turned out to be 18 to 9, 

19 to 6. Bob Farrington and Puis the winner. Jim Kunau's 







.'//j u 



Intramural t'li-ihiill uuhm /s unj,. 
of student parliLii-'dHun In ihc tiuiiu- , 
back forapuss, u^ Siv/i Slotium (h2) uwuils the ihrowi 

fhufo by Devon Ohen 






team defeated Ruben Guz- 
man's team with a close score 
of 18 to 12. 

Occupying the fields at 
5:00 were Dean Soiiand and 
Mark Hagen's teams with a 
'ie score of 12 to 12. Mark 
Volpli's team rival for Fri- 
'^'■"V s game was Dean Valeri- 
■ii">'s team, and the score 
Glided being 14 to 30, Valeri- 
•iio's team the winner. Ray 
■^.ilcido and Tim Phillips' 
''■ 'ms competed finishing the 
WHiif with a score of 1 3 to 7, 
'"li'Mlps' team, the victor. 

As for intramural sports in 
general, it looks like a pretty 
good year, and hopefully a 
'oi of student involvement. 
Rick Bier has many activities, 
planned for the year, one 
'^ intertube water polo 
^^liich is costly, but he feels 
^^ill be very beneficial to the 
^"idenis. Other plans include 
l^;idminion, basketball, a ten- 
t's tournament and a softball 
tournament. Also there will 
be intramural volleyball, sign- 
ups for this event beginning 
this week. 



With Carrie Lansguard servinq, uboif, the wumcn'-i i-ulley- 
ball team continues to look strong. Photo by Kent jorgensen 

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Page 6 



Octobers. 1979 



Bienvenidos aminos 



Los Felinos come to CLC 



By Bill Gannon, 

Sports Information Director 

What is the "Mexican Con- 
nection?" This question has 
been asked many times dur- 
ing the past few weeks as the 
CLC Kingsmen's contest with 
the University of Mexico ap- 
proaches. Cal Lutheran, 
ranked fifth in the most re- 
cent N.A.I.A. Division II 
football poll, will host the 
Felinos this Saturday at ap- 
proximately 2:30. 

Football began at the Uni- 
versity of Mexico in 1928, 
and the Mexican teams began 
playing competition from the 
United States (Louisiana and 
Mississippi) in 1929. So inter- 
national competition is noth- 
ing new. Since the age of 



widespread coverage of foot- 
ball via television, they have 
been able to watch the Dallas 
Cowboy games on a station 
in El Paso, Monday Night 
Football on ABC, and NCAA 
contests on the same net- 
work. Consequently, don't 
be suiprised when you see an 
offense identical to the one 
employed by Tom Landry, 
complete with shotgun for- 
mation. 

The 42 college-level foot- 
ball teams in Mexico are 
divided into three divisions. 
The upper division is com- 
posed of teams made up 
from the 345,000 students 
attending the University of 
Mexico. The Felinos are cur- 
rently leading the division 



with a 2-0 record. The sec- 
ond division consists of PqIv- 
technic University students 
of which there are l4Sooo' 
And the lower division is 
made up of the various re- 
maining organizations, such 
as amateur athletic clubs, 
military schools, and smaller 
colleges. ThcCherokees.who 
scrimmaged against CLC dur- 
ing the pre-season, belong to 
the lower division and at ihe 
present time have amassed a 
7-0 record. 



In 



^hei 



SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
CLC vs. Univ. of Mexico 2:00 p. r. 



, Sot. 



Pre-game: Knave football game with Santa Ana College, 

1 1 :30 a.m. 
Half-time: Presentation in coordination with "Hispanic 

Advancement Council" 
Post-game: Reception for Mexican players and special 
guests 



=oaches 

use scientific scoutmg reports, 
depth charts, and oppositiori 
tendencies, the CLC-Mexico 
contest will be a great excep- 
tion. Neither team has 
scouted the other, so both 
clubs will be equally in the 
dark right up until kickoff 
time. 




For the second Liin>,^, nin < 
In Saturday's qanu u./umn CU 
Dan Stoffel (No. 66), takes ih. 



necli the Kinqsmen overcame their opponents by a score of 28-7 
■vmont-Mudd. Freddie Wasfdngton (above), behind the blocldna of 
hand-off from Dan Hortwig. ^ 

Photo by Devon Oisen 



Kingstnen overcome Stags 



New coach plans 
baseball banquet 

By Jay Hewlett 

At first glance one would get the impression that CLC's 
baseball coach, Al Schoenberger is a salesman, thai at any min- 
uie he would roll up his sleeve exposing a variety of watches 
he would like to sell you. In a sense Al Schoenberger is a sales- 
man; he is selling the CLC baseball program to CLC prospec- 
tive players and the Thousand Oaks Community alike. 

Coach Al (as the players call him} is more than a salesman. 
He is, in addition, an intelligent, hardworking, and dedicated 
coach, as well as somewhat of a magician, only he substitutes 
the Abra Cadabra with the words, "Can you help the CLC 
baseball program." 

Schoenberger has been very effective and successful with 
this appru.icli- He first tried the line on Athletic Director Don 
Green and it worked. In Schoenberger's own words, "Don 
Green has been a super help to the CLC baseball program." 

Next he talked to )ohn Conlan, Chuck Fieweger, and Myron 
Ackerman, three local businessmen who wanted to help with a 
fund raising project. They came up with the idea of a fund 
raising banquet. All they needed was someone to sponsor the 
fund raiser. 

It was then that former coach Ron Stillwell introduced the 
group to Sparky Anderson, manager of the Detroit Tigers. Mr. 
Anderson, a resident of Thousand Oaks, has expressed great 
enthusiasm about Cal Lutheran and has donated his time as an 
example for the people of the community to support the 
Christian oriented Liberal Arts College. 

Thus, the CLC/Sparky Anderson Baseball Scholarship Ban- 
quet evolved. The banquet will be held Thursday, October 25, 
at the Hungry Tiger Restaurant in Thousand Oaks. The price 
of a single ticket is $100.00 or $1 ,000.00 for a table of ten. 

The purchase of a ticket gives you the opportunity to talk 
to Mr. Anderson's guests. They include Tommy Lasorda, Don 
Sutton, Ron Cey, and Davey Lopes of the Los Angeles 
Dodgers; Steve Kemp, Lance Parrish, Mike Chris, and Don 
Patry of the Detroit Tigers; Don Baylor of the California 
Angels; Rick Dempsey of the Baltimore Orioles; Rudy May of 
Ihe Montreal Expos; and "Mr. Excitement" himself, Tommy 
Newsom from the Tonight Show, The dress will be casual. 
Cocktails will be at 6:30 and dinner will start at 7:30. 

With so much interest focused on the baseball team how 
does Schoenberger feel about the upcoming season? "I am 
cautiously optimistic, we have good recruits and overall depth 
throughout the team. 

Helping Coach Schoenberger with the infielders is former 
CLC head coach Ron Stillwell. Working with the outfielders is 
an ex-Kingsman star outfielder, Doug Cowens, and, rounding 
out the coaching staff, is pitching cOach, Dick Adams, a stand- 
out pitcher who played for the California Angels organization. 
Coach Adams will also be sponsoring a yearbook in which stu- 
dents or members of the community can purchase ads at 
$25.00 and up. Proceeds from this project will go to help 
repair ihe college baseball field, which has been described as a 
post-war mine field. If anyone is interested in an ad or needs 
further information about the banquet, phone CLC's athletic 
office a! (805) 492-241 1 , ext. 478. 

CLC's baseball program has a lot going for it, so it should be 
an all round banner year for the moundsmen. 



By Scott Beattte 

Improving their record to 
3-0-1 the Cal Lutheran foot- 
ball team defeated the Clare- 
mont-Mudd Stags 28-7. 

Although the Kingsmen 
were a bit flat recording the 
victory, they remained con- 
sistent with their season 
averages by allowing only 
one touchdown while scor- 
ing four touchdowns them- 
selves. Referring to the 
National Championship, 



Coach Shoup said, "I don't 
think we'll spend a lot of 
time relishing this victory, 
bul it's put us one step 
closer to where we want to 
be. 

The Kingsmen's offense 
looked great on the opening 
series of the game by going 
73 yards in four plays. The 
touchdown came on a 63 
yard run off tackle by the 
"Weasel", Kevin Jackson, 
who straightarmed the last 




Kelly Staller (left) and Linda Van Beek (right) were among the 
Regal women competing in t/ie Fresno Invitational Cross Coun- 
try Meet. Photo by Rae Null 



defender at the 20 yard line 
before taking it in. 

The Stags tied the game in 
the second quarter after CLC 
fumbled a quick kick. It was 
third-and-17 on their six 
when the Stags quick kicked 
to the Kingsmen's 30 where 
the ball was lost by the safe- 
tymen. 

Stag quarterback Bob 
Farra brought his team to the 
21, but an offside penalty and 
a seven yard sack by Kevin 
Anderson and Jim VanHoesen 
put the ball on the 32. 

The Stags gained five on a 
screen pass, then they lined up 
for a field goal. It was a fake 
with Stag Curt Hagfeldt 
throwing to Blake laacson 
for 9 yards and a first down. 

It took the Stags six plays 
to put the ball in the end 
zone when William Reed 
went 3 yards to score. Quar- 
terback Farra led the offense 
of the Stags Saturday by 
completing 18 of 34 pjsses 
for 165 yards. 

After the Stags scored, the 
Kingsmen had only 51 seconds 
before halftime. It took only 
two pass plays by Dan Hart- 
wig to score. The first was a 
20 yarder to Anthony Pao- 
Pao for a first down on the 
Claremonl-Mudd 23-yard 

line. The touchdown came 
on a pass in the corner to 
wide receiver Mike Hagen. 



In the third quarter, 
Hartwig led the Kingsmen to 
another score on a 5-play, 
47 yard drive. Hartwig com- 
pleted 3 passes on the march 
with a final one going 7 yards 
to tight end Steve Mallernee. 

Cal Lu also scored in the 
fourth quarter after safety 
Don Kindred intercepted a 
Claremont pass at the IS, car- 
rying it to the eight. Kevin 
Jackson took it seven yards 
to the one where Anthony 
PaoPao carried it over. 

Hartwig was 12 of 21 for 
190 yards and 3 intercep- 
tions. Mike Hagen caught 
6 of those for 124 yards. The 
total offense for CLC was 
398 yards to 220 yards for 
Claremoni-Mudd. The de- 
fense collected four turn- 
overs with Lee Schroeder 
recovering two fumbles, 
Jeff Orlando and Dun 
Kindred intercepting passes. 



The 



vingsn- 



home Saturday to host the 
University of Mexico in a 
2:00 p.m. game. Before 
the season the Kingsmen 
scrimmaged a pretty good 
Mexican team, and tnis 
team should be comparable. 
The Mexican team will in- 
clude many American ath- 
letes who like to play a 
wide-open brand of foot- 
ball. 



Women runners face tough test 



The Fresno Invitational 
presented the women's cross 
country team with very 
tough competition last Sat- 
urday, and, though the wom- 
en did not finish as high in 
the rankings as they might 
have liked, all proved to be 
competitors, as each runner 
turned in her best time thus 
far in a three mile race. 

As a team the Regals fin- 
ished 6th in the meet with a 



score of 190. The five teams 
that finished ahead of CLC 
were Cal Berkeley (26 pis.), 
Cal Poly SLO (63), Hayward 
(95), San Jose Cindergals [an 
AAU team with 114), and 
Stanford (137). All of the 
above, with the exception of 
the AAU team, are Division I 
or Division II schools, as 
were 8th through 12th place 
groups. The only team from 
CLC's own Division III was 
Sacramento State who fin- 



ished just behind CLC in 7th 
place with 222 points. 

For the Regals, Laurie 
Hagopian led the way in 19th 
place with a personal time of 
17:54.7. Behind Hagopian 
was Cathy Fulkerson, 26th in 
the race. Her time was 
18:06.1. 

Other CLC finishers were 
Brenda Shanks, Kelly Staller, 
Tammy Ragan, Cathy Devine, 
Karen Newmeyer, Linda Van 



Beek, Kathy Russell, Martha 
Brownley and Nicky Oliver. 

Of the 120 women com- 
peting in the race, 112 fin- 
ished the three mile course 
over rolling hills. 

Tomorrow the Regals 
compete at home in the Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College In- 
vitational. Starting time is 
10:00 a.m. All those inter- 
ested in supporting the team 
are encouraged to attend. 



Soccer rallies in overtime 




By Simon Uyton )ones 

Three soals in overlime 
helped CLC's soccer team des- 
troy Southern California 
College by 4-1 last Saturday 
The match, played here 
started sloivly as both teams' 
made many uncharacteristic 
mistakes. In the first half the 
ball hardly moved from the 
midfield and neither defense 
was placed under any real 
pressure. " 

Two minutes into the 
second half CLC's Ra„3J 
Wagner outran the Sec de 
fense to place CLC's n™ 
goal into the r,et. CLC should 
alked . 



■ then 



Al Schoenberger. long time assistant baseball coat/i, Ivoki 
forward to his first season as head coach. 

Photo by Kent jorgensen 



\"'^y with 
tough 



one of the SCC forwards in 
the CLC penalty area. SCC 
was awarded a penalty 
which they converted. The 
match was then run out for a 
1-1 draw. 

However, both teams 
wanted to play extra time, 
and then CLC came alive. 

Three minutes into the 
extra time CLC was given a 
penalty due to a defensive 
foul by see. CLC's Yi scored 
from the penally spot. 
One minute later Randy 
Wagner punched home 
another goal for CLC. Then 
at 5 minutes into the second 
half of extra time Wagner 



game as 4-1 winners. 

Players of the match were 
Randy Wagner, Frank Espe- 
gren, who played part of the 
match suffering from a heavy 



nosebleed resulting from an 
SCC tackle, and Foster 
Campbell who said,"SCC 
played with a heavy kamikaze 
technique." 



the match, but some 

tackling from the SCC deVTn^se completed his hat irick. He 

kept CLC at bay. In the 26th tackled and beat his man, 

mmute of the second half then ran the ball into the 

Frank Espegren brought dov/n goalmouth. CLC finished the 




Frank Espegren's determined play helped lead the Kingsmen 
soccer team to a 4-1 victory. Photo by Devon Olsen 



Traffic problems force rigid action 



By Scot Sorensen 

Due to numerous violations of campus parking 
and traffic regulations in the past years, a new 
vehicle code is being enforced. 

The parking and traffic problems have been dis- 
cussed by the College Council for several years. 
Prior to the start of this school year, President 
Mathews sent out a memorandum to the entire stu- 
dent population, The impact of the memo came in 
the revelation that "enforcement will be adminis- 
tered by the Ventura County Sheriff." 

There was always some confusion about pressure 
of the Sheriff on campus. Vice-President Buchanan 
has stated that the streets are public property, but 
they are maintained by the college. The streets are ''' 
the college's responsibility for upkeep and clean- ^" 
ing, but still are subject to the regulations of the 
California Vehicle Code. 

The College Handbook, which serves as the offi- 
cial publication of the college, points out that stu- 
dents are required to register any vehicle brought 
onto the CLC campus. Failure to register one's car 
constitutes a violation which can take several 
courses. The student can be fined $10 plus the cost 
of registration ($16), or is subject to disciplinary 
action through the Office of the Dean of Student 
Affairs. 




once aqain plagues CLC campus. Above, Pintc 
e of parked cars in West End. 



attempts to maneuver 



Parking continues to be a problem throughout 
the campus, especially in West End. For the past 
three years students have parked against the inside 
circle. This year, however, the circle has been 
painted red and parking there is subject to a $10 
fine from the Ventura County Sheriff. The reason 
the circle has been painted red is that emergency 
vehicles require that space for turning. It was illegal 
to park there in the past, but the Sheriffs were not 
asked to come on campus and patrol the streets on 
a regular basis prior to this year. 

This year has seen a marked increase in the num- 
ber of mopeds on campus. Mopeds are under the 
same regulations as motorcycles. They are required 
to pay a registration fee of $12, and are also re- 
stricted to the streets. Mopeds and motorcycles are 
not permitted on campus sidewalks or on lawns. 

A couple of reoccurring problems are the speed- 
ing problem, and student parking in faculty lots. A 
20 mile per hour speed limit is effective through- 
out the campus. The high amount of pedestrian 
traffic IS one of the reasons behind the 20 mph 
limit. Also, faculty parking lots are posted and are 
reserved from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Tickets received from the Ventura County 
Sheriffs cannot be appealed on campus. Questions 
which arise from college initialed citation should 
be taken up with Mr. Palmer Olson. 



'Hh ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ■ 

"^ — CvCTfC HO 



VOLUME XIX 



OCTOBER 12. 1979 



Goldwater visits college 



Concerns expressed 



By )im Kunau 

The possible reemergence 
of the draft, spiraling infla- 
tion, implications of govern- 
ment regulation, youth un- 
employment, and the econo- 
mic future of America were 
a few of the key issues high- 
lighting a provocative dia- 
logue between visiting 
Congressman Barry Goldwa- 
ter, jr. and a group of CLC 
students. 

Goldwater, the son of for- 
mer GOP presidential nomi- 
nee Barry Goldwater, Sr., 
was apparently inicresicd in 

upiiiioii> un vaiiuu:> ib>>ues as 
well as expressing his own 
views on critical problems 
confronting this country. 

Before opening the session 
to questions from students, 
the Congressman attempted 
to identify and expound upon 
some critical and imminent 
political dilemmas facing our 
society. He cited excessive 
governmental regulation and 
control as the principle threat 
lo freedom in America. He 
defined freedom as "the op- 
portunity to do as one pleases 
without hurting someone 
else." In explaining the cur- 
rent threat of governmental 
intervention and involvement 
in American society, Goldwa- 
ter pointed to the fact that 
in 1928 the United States 
Government spent 10% of the 
GNP whereas today it spends 
roughly 40% of the GNP. 
"That's 40% of our freedom," 
stated Mr. Goldwater. 

Another sensitive topic dis- 
cussed was the possibility of 




Congressman Barry Goldwater }r. addresses students „. 
Outdoor Learning Alcove. Photo by Kent jorgensen 



the reinstitution of the sele- 
tive service. According to 
Goldwater, the primary prob- 
lem with an all volunteer 
army is that it simply is not 
attracting enough people. 
He said it would take six 
nionths under the present 
system to draft, train, and 
place the appropriate civi- 
lians on the front line. This, 
coupled with the fact that 
wars tend to be of the con- 
ventional variety as opposed 
to nuclear, helped to illumi- 
nate some of the factors 
which will influence future 
decisions made by federal 
lawmakers. Goldwater and 
the majority of his fellow 



colleagues recently voted 
against legislation requiring 
young men and women to 
register. However, as Goldwa- 
ter was clear to point out, 
the issue is not dead and will 
require further analysis and 
consideration. 

When asked about his own 
political aspirations, the 
young congressman matter- 
of-factly stated that some 
day he would like to make the 
transition to the United 
States Senate. He made it 
clear, however, that he would 
not be a senatorial candidate 
in the forthcoming 1980 elec- 
tion. 



Homecoming committee 
plans campus activities 



By Christine R. Moore 

Homecoming is approach- 
ing quickly, and there are a 
few questions that require 
answers, Homecoming is 
being organized by a col- 
lective group of students, 
alumni, and faculty mem- 
bers. Together they are pre- 
paring an event that should 
never be forgotten by our 
campus. 

Jerry Slattum, Dr. Zimm- 
erman, Dr. Andrews, and 
Coach Shoup represent the 
faculty members. Lyn 

The student body, and Kris 
Grunde and lanet Kohl- 
meier represent the alumi 
association. Together, this 
group is preparing a home- 
coming that should set an 
example of school spirit en- 
joyed and experienced by 
all. 

This year homecoming is 
purposely combined of the 
students, alumni, and fac- 



ulty to achieve unity. Kris 
Grude, Director of Alumni/ 
Parents, wishes to see more 
school spirit and involve- 
ment during homecoming. 
It's to be a sharing experi- 
ence for the CLC commu- 
nity , and the only way to 
accomplish this is through 
combining voices of those 
concerned. 

All activities are combined 
because in previous years the 
■ ■ I has done 
students 
and very 

fEpate. So this years' eff- 
orts are to get everyone 
involved in all the activi- 



toms are suppose to last, 
so a great number of the 
students will be surprised 
with the homecoming 
activities, because many 
didn't know any tradi- 
tions existed for the Lu. 

Homecoming will be 
different. It will remind 
the CLC Community of 
what school spirit should 
be like, how to enjoy a 
happy and rowdy atmos- 
phere, and how to enjoy 
the company of pisi CI C 



if 



Jiber 



ties, , 



Our 



t the s 



; time 



IS going to 
see a few welcome changes. 
A few traditions have been 
lost over the past years, 
and during this year's home- 
coming they'll be rediscov- 
ered. Traditions are in a 
sense customs, and cus- 



event, 

nothing else about your 
years at Cal Lu, remember 
Homecoming 1979. "STILL 
CRAZY AFTER ALL 
THESE YEARS!", it'll be 
hard to forget! Get invol- 
ved, be a pari of the insti- 
tution which you attend; 
you shouldn't just be en- 
rolled, be rowdy, creative, 
have school spirit, and share 
it!! 



Senate to support CROP 



AMS/AWS sponsors 'Buddies' 



By Julie Juliusson 

The AWS has kicked off the beginning of 
the year with two events. One is Secret Bud- 
dies and the other is the Mother Daughter 
Weekend. 

The Secret Buddy event started with girls 
and guys signing up in the cafeteria. One girl 
was paired up with one secret guy who she 
could pull various pranks on. There were 
rowdy and calm lists so those who wanted to 
get radical could have a chance, and those 
who wanted to keep the excitement to a min- 
imum could also join in on the fun. 

The pranks, jokes, letters and gift-giving 
began on Tuesday, October 2, and ended one 
week later on Tuesday, October 9. During 
thai time the girls could kidnap some personal 
belonging of her secret guy and then make 
him perform some duty to regain his belong- 
ings. The kidnapped articles ranged from 
boxer shorts, pillows, posters, tape recorders, 
stuffed animals and numerous other personal 
paraphernalia. 

To regain their belongings, the guys had to 
do a number of different tasks, with a major- 
ity of them taking place in the cafeteria. 



Some had to recite poems, sing songs, wear 
togas, dress as girls, do cheers, and yes, even 
dress as a baby with a diaper, bib and bottle 
in hand. If certain guys refused to perform 
their assigned tasks, some girls responded by 
dying his underwear pink and hanging it up 
around the campus. 

On the final night the secret buddies met 
?u,tr I ^' ^ set together arranged by the 
AWS with the help of AMS. There were a 
tew sore looks but for the most part things 
were on a high note and everyone enjoyed 

Arnong the upcoming events is the Mother 
Daughter Weekend. This will give the mothers 
ot CLL females a chance to see how their 
daughters live. 

The mothers start to check in tomorrow at 
the Kingsmen Park between 2:00 and 4:00. 
At the park there will be various activities, 
and the mothers will receive their program 
package for the weekend. 

Following check in, there will be a dinner 

held in the cafeteria, After dinner the mothers 

and daughters will go see "God's Favorite." 

(continued on page 2) 



By Lisa Peskin 

Several items of business 
were discussed at the ASCLC 
Senate meeting held Sunday 
evening. October 7. 1979, in 
the SUB. 

The meeting opened with 
the congratulations of the 
four new freshman represen- 
tatives, president of the class. 
Connie Witbeck; vice presi- 
dent, Andy Kvammen; trea- 
surer, Nancy LaPorte; secre- 
tary, Heidi Hayes. 

A resolution was made to 
bring back the CLC mascot, 
the Kingsmen horse. Insur- 
ance always presented a pro- 
blem in the past, but this 
year it has already been 
taken care of. The alumni 
offered to pay the other ex- 
penses. The horse has always 
been a booster in the school 
spirit and will be ridden in 
this year's homecoming 
parade. 

A petition was signed by 
the Senate in support to en- 
courage the involvement of 
the student body in an even- 
ing of fasting, in order to 
raise funds for the fight 
against world hunger. The 
evening of the fasting would 
begin after lunch on Wednes- 
day, November 7, and would 
last until breakfast on Thurs- 
day, November 8. The stu- 
dents would announce their 
intentions in advance so that 
the food service serving CLC 
could prepare and reduce the 
quantity of food served that 
evening, then refund the 



money saved to the organiz- 
ers of the CROP HUNGER 
WALK, which will take place 
on Sunday, November 11 . 

The senior class announced 
"Shakey's Night". On Mon- 
day, October 22, members of 
the senior class will be put- 
ting on entertainment along 
with serving pizza. "Shakey's 
Night" will be open to the 
entire CLC campus. 

An effort to limit the trash 



on campus is being made by 
the Senate. Those "flyers" 
that are seen sticking on 
doors, metal poles, and win- 
dows are being done away 
with. Although this is still in 
the planning stage, the 
ASCLC would like to have 
five communication centers 
which would be the key areas 
of information. There will 
also be limitations set for the 
(continued on page 2} 



Curain raised on 'God's Favorite 




The CLC production of God's Favorite, will play tonight 
through Sunday. Contrary to an article published in this 
paper last week, TICKETS ARE A VAILABLE for all shows. 
The ECHO wishes to apologize to all concerned for the error 
and for any complications caused by it. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



page 2 



OCTOBER 12, 1979 



Mother / daughter weekend 



(continued from page 1} 

the first play of the season which promises to 

make for an entertaining evening. 

After the play, there will be a reception in 
Afton 607 and 610. This will give the mothers 
a chance to see dorm life first hand. At the 
end of the evening the girls are encouraged to 
have their mothers sleep over in their rooms. 

Sunday begins with breakfast in the cafe- 



followed by church at 10:00. To end the 
planned events there will be a banquet at the 
Hungry Tiger Restuarant. 

Lois Leslie, the AWS president, is very ex- 
cited about the entire weekend. This will give 
my mother and other mothers a chance to see 
how we live here at CLC." They are expecting 
34 mothers, making a total of over 60 partici- 
pants.. 



y^getarianism 

proves 

popular 

0y Devon Olsen 
Currently, 82 students are 



Senate renews publicity policy 



(continued from page i j 
size of papers allowed on 
tnese bulletin boards in the 
communication centers. Elev- 
en inches by fourteen inches 
will be the regulated size and 
anything larger than that will 
be torn down. Starting in 
January, fines will be charged 
for breaking the rules. 

Other matters discussed 



were that of taking a rooter 
bus to the CLC - San Diego 
football game. Il will depart 
from the gym at 1:00 Friday 
afternoon, and return imme- 
diately following the game. 
Sign ups for the bus began 
last Monday. Part of the cost, 
S246.45, will be taken out of 



student body funds to ease 
the cost to students, alone 
with S500.00 to be received 
by the band, "The New 
Yorkers" for their concert 
on October 10. Also, money 
taken from Echo Advertising 
funds recently funded the 
repair of ECHO machinery. 



5igiitu -r - - — - - vegeta- 
rian meals. The list of vege- 
ijrians is closed, but a wait- 
jnglist has been started. 

Ip most larger schools, 
vegetarians must pay extra 
board. This fee is to compen- 
sate ft"^ ^ specialized cook 
and separate facilities for the 
vegetarians. On a small scale, 
such as CLC's, the extra board 
cost is unnecessary as of now. 

this is the first year for a 
nrograni of this type. "I sup- 
pose that after a number of 
years we might have to change 



speculated 



In the past vegetarians 
had the same color tags as 
every other student. Now 
vegetarians are identifiable 
by the red meal tags they 
possess. 

For the program to be a 
success, staff reorganizing 
has been undertaken. Helen 



Smith has been assigned to 
prepare the vegetarian meals. 
A vegetarian is defined as 
not eating any animal pro- 
ducts. Eggs and dairy pro- 
ducts are exceptions. In some 
cases, fish and poultry are al- 
lowed to be consumed. There- 
fore, a student signed-up to 
be a vegetarian may not eat 
red meat. This is the only re- 
striction placed on the vege- 
tarian. 



Commuters now cruisers 



The psychology of winning 



Tutko to lecture on competition 



By Paul Trelstad 

"There is no better area in our educational system for po- 
tential growth - physically, socially, and psychologically ■ than 
physical education and athletic participation." writes tlie high- 
ly acclaimed sports psychologist Dr. Thomas Tutko. 

Dr. Tutko will be speaking at the California Lutheran College 
Gym on Thursday, October 18. The evening will be sponsored 
by the Artist— Lecture Commission, public admission is $3.00 
and CLC students get in free with their student I.D. 

Dr. Tutko believes that athletics can make long-range con- 
tributions to individual development. He writes that "success- 
ful participation in athletics can set the pattern for responding 
to situations that occur later in life." 

"Winning is Everything and Other American Myths", is one 
book co-authored by Dr. Tutko. In it he describes the many 
warped goals of competition in America today. "Competition 
is an integral part of American life. It can provide joy and ex- 
citement and help us probe our limits and our capacities. It's 
HOW we're competing that's all wrong. Even down at the Pop 
Warner football and Little League baseball level we play with 
only one real objective, and that is to win. I'm against insanity 
in athletics, snd many of our attitudes border on the disturbed." 
He feels that winning at all- cost is a very limited, "narrow 
minded" philosophy in life. By following this ethic, one tends 
to lose perspective, "We miss the forest for the trees. We are 
preoccupied with the moment of winning and we fail to observe 
the long-range deslurction." 

Sports psychology is but one of Dr. Tutko's specialties. 
Clinical Psychology, Motivation, Personality, Psychology of 
Adjustment, Communication and Marriage and Family Coun- 
seling are all within the bounds of Dr. Tutko's studies. 



Dr. Tutko is a graduate of Pennsylvania and Northwestern 
Universities. He has co-authored six books, and is currently 
working on four more. In addition lo these workd, Dr. Tutko 
has written numerous chapters in other bookd, and many 
articles in journals and magazines. 

A consultant to many athletic teams and organizations, Dr. 
Tutko has worked with such professional football teams as the 
Dallas Cowboys, Pittsburgh Sleelers, Los Angeles Rams, New 
Orleans Saints, Detroit Lions, and the Miami Dolphins. He has 
been a guest on over one hundred television programs through- 
out the United Slates including johnny Carson, Merv Griffin 
Phil Donahue, Good Morning America and To Tell The Truth, 
The Artist-Lecture Commission would encourage all to at- 
tend this special profram. There will be a reception for Dr 
Tutko following the program in the SUB. 



Cambell wins at tournament 



The official commuter crui 
cruiser bumper sticker has ar- 
rived on campus. You may 
already have seen a car or 
two decorated with one. So, 
now you're wondering how 
on Mon., Wed., or Fri. by your 
yours. The bumper stickers 
will be given out one to every 
commuter in the SUB be- 
tween the hours of 10-1:00 
on Mon., Wed. Fri.'s by your 
cruiser coordinator. 1 hope 
you can find a minute dr two 
out of your schedule to come 
and pick one up. There is no 
cost, however a small contri- 
bution to the cruiser activity 
fund will be greatly appre- 
ciated. 

The cruiser is off to a good 



start this year with steady 
progress constantly being 
made toward our ^oals and 
programs. The mailing lists, 
cruiser column, and bumper 
stickers are firmly under our 
belts now, leaving carpool in- 
formation and KRCL's Cruis- 
er segments left for our at- 
tention. 

The establishment of a 
cruiser activity fund from 
bumper sticker donations has 
given the cruiser money for 
events. We would greatly ap- 
preciate your ideas on mak- 
ing the most out of our every 
Cruiser dollar. Get involved 
this year, don't be a com- 
muter, be a cruiser. 



LRC 



remains on 



hold 



:Viewpoint 



Attending her first college 
speech tournament, Rhonda 
Campbell took an Excellent 
certificate in Oral Interpreta- 
tion at the Pacific Southwest 
Collegiate Forensic Associa- 
tion Warm-Up Tournament 
held on October 5th and 6th 
at El Camino College. 

In lieu of trophies, Superi- 
or certificates were awarded 



to the top ten percent and 
Excellent certificates were 
awarded to the top twenty 
percent of the contestants 



each t 



nt. 



CLC debate teams and 
most of the individual events 
squad will be attending the 
Fall Forensic Invitational at 
Cal State University at Los 
Angeles next week, Oct. 19- 
20. 



By Peggy Gabrielson 

The construction date set for the Learning Resource Center, 
CLC's multi-faceted new library continues to remain up in the 
air, according to Dean Buchanan, Vice-President lor Business 
and Finance. 

The $4 million project simply lacks the financial support it 
needs for ground breaking, despite efforts of last May's 
$50,000 grossing fund raiser at the Bonaventure Hotel, 

With $200,000 already invested, blueprints completed and a 
year-old tentative building permit all waiting in the wings, the 
Board of Regents has placed a January deadline on solving the 
LRC's financial aid problem. 

Buchanan believes cutting back on the blueprints would not 
save money in the long run. The schematic outline for any 
construction costs dearly, both financially and time-wise. 

Borrowing money also proves impractical. Libraries, unlike 
dormitories which gain revenue fron housing fees, really have 
no independent source of income with which to pay back 
money owed. 

Buchanan sees monetary gifts to the college as his most 
hopeful outlet toward solving the problem. These gifts would 
have to be very generous, ranging from 1 /2 to 1 million dollars 
in amount. Buchanan infers, however, that once construction 
has begun, additional funding should become readily available. 




Tonsing: 



Scholarship challenges revisioning 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

Intramural football. A time 
when the armchair athlete 
dons the armor, image, and 
mentality of a Roman gladia- 
tor to Like his place on the 
fierce battlefield of flag foot- 
ball. A chance to loosen the 
chains, lo release the pressures 
that strangle a college career. 
A weekend warrior. Awe- 
some. 

Ridiculous. It bothers me to 
see the altitude of intramural 
football change into the 
competitive cult it has. As if 
Los Robles Hospital X-ray 
crews need our business. As 
if we become hcros among 
our fans for our many battle- 
wounds or enemies wounded. 
Who the hell do we think we 
are? If it is ego we thrive 
on, then running over a girl 
can be the best feeling i. 
world. Where else can v 
a 150 lb. stud, legend i 
own mind, dominate a ' 
tact" sport? 

Oakland Raider linebacker 
Phil Vilapiano once comment- 
ed that it is a very thin line 
that separates aggresiveness 
and maliciousness. That may 
be the case for professional 



efind 
1 his 
"con- 



football, but it should notand 
cannot hold true for intra- 
mural football. Why must we 
pattern our amateur minds 
after the philosophy of pro- 
fessional entities? Are we able 
to separate that "thinline"so 
that aggresiveness can in no 
way be mistaken for malicious 
behavior? 

My attack is not leveled 
at everyone, only the few 
who h^ve difficully under- 
standing they have no con- 
tract negotiations lo be made 
at the end of the year. It 
is my appeal to the officials 
to make closer observations, 
but more importantly, that 
each participant makes a clo- 
ser evaluation of theiraltitude 
towards intramural football, 
Brian Malison 



Dear Editor, 

I would be doing a friend a 
great disservice if I did not 
correct several statements in 
last weeks ECHO. 

In the Letters to the Editor 
section, one paragraph read 
"The Men's Track team sent 
ten to nationals, and the ten 



By Dr, Ernst Ton..,. „ 

While I appreciate the response of Gerry Swanson to my 
abbreviated statements In the ECHO, I feel that he has missed 
the thrust of my arguments. Before writing the article, I had 
the opportunity to listen again to Dr. William Thompson's pre- 
sentation on tape. With memory refreshed, I still found that, 
despite Dr. Thompson's frequent references to himself as an 
historian, he blundered not only in individual facts (the "staff 
of Osiris," etc.), but also in overall assumptions (that Judaism 
and Christianity were connected with or derived from Kunda- 
lini-serpenl yoga, etc.). 

The point is this; in order to revision history— a legitimate 
pursuit--one must know just what one is revisioning. All the 
great mystics clearly understood the world they held in con- 
templation, Analysts of dreams in our time (Freud, Jung, etc.) 
and theologians of dreams (Bloch,Moltm.inn, etc.) have shown 
how closely tied to reality are the visions of those seeking to 
explore possibilities. 

Revisioning goes awry, first, when the basis is distorted, and 
second, when method is adrift. I do not share Dr. Thompson's 
(or Rev. Swanson's) disparagement of excellence in scholarship, 
nor do I believe it necessary at an Institution of higher learning 
to defend the ability of those engaged in academic studies to 
envision new configurations for the world. 

A second point : I, too, eagerly attended the lecture of the 



Dalai Lama, and rejoiced m the cordial relationship which was 
expressed there. Having studied and taught Indian and Tibetian 
religions as a graduate student at the University of California, 
Santa Barbara, I recognize the contributions we have to make 
to each other's religions. I trust that these benefits increasingly 
will be felt in our societies. 



/ cannot assent to Dr. Thompson's words that all religions are 
chapters of a single autobiography of the planet. 

However, I cannot assent to Dr. Thompson's words that "all 
religions are chapters of a single autobiography of the planet " 
that each has its own blessed path" up different sides of the 
mountain, at whose summit will be found "a single tradition " 
and 'a single sun illuminating the whole." Despite Dr. Thomp- 
son s mrs-employed reading of the Valentinian gnostic "Acts 
" ,^M K'^^'ll^'^ Hennecke, New Testament Apocrypha, 
vol. II pp. 232 ff^ ), the uniqueness of Christ and the Cross 
prec udes any such amalgamation of religions. A little more 
careful reading of the New Testament (and the crystalline ex- 
pression of the Bible s theology in the Lutheran Confessions) 
by those eager to add their "affirmations" and "celebrations" 
o this seductive vision mightgiveunderstanding why Christian- 
ity is not |ust another religion. 



hadn't even m.ide the national 
time standards. Besides ihis 
they all disqualified in the 
meet." 

I would like to take issue 
with these two points. Before 
the actualcompeiition, senior 
Don Myles had the third best 
mark in the nation for the 
javelin. Don also set the CLC 
record in ihe javelin at 220' 
10". Don was not disquali- 
fied in the meet as was sue 
gested. He did place5th, earn- 
ing him All American honors 
I will also add that the third 
fourth, and fifth place tosses 
were within 11 inches of 
each other. 

In an evcni that high school 
students can not compete for 
Don to come to CLC. develop 
his potential in the javelin 
and place 5th in the nation' 
that IS certainly something fo/ 
Don and CLC to take a grea 
deal of pride in. ^ ^ 

Gordon E. Lemke 



Dear Edilur. 

I am writing in regard to 
Ms. Johnson's editorial of 
October 5ih concerning in- 
consistencies in the athletic 
policy. From reading her arti- 
cle it seems apparent that in 
her years at CLC she has 
learned to round off numbers 
to Ihe nearest 10th and has 
gotten plenty of exercise 
jumping to conclusions. 

Allow me to enlighten her 
as to the actual facts. There 
were six track team members 
sent to Nationals, not ten. 
Three met the National stan- 
dards and the relay team was 
sent as the NAIA District III 
representatives. Contrary to 
her statement, all were not 
disqualified, one member 
placed 5th and was a NAIA 
All-Amcrican. 

Admittedly, there are 
problems with the athletic 
policy, as evidenced by the 
afinual conflicts concerning 
j. However, every year a new 



led cii 



irises. Ms 



Johnson, if you're so 
esied in the policy, inquire 
about the budgets, priorities, 
and other inconsistencies of 
the different sports and find 
out the rationale behind such 
policy decisions. 

Ms. Johnson is entitled to 
her own biases and opinions, 
but rationalizing conclusions 
through false facts should 
not be permitted. I hope this 
discourages others from writ- 
ing such poor editorials as 
Ms. Johnson's. But, if you in- 
sist on doing so, really be 
outrageous. Accuse Bob 
Shoup of funneling money 
out of the athletic fund to 
buy his motor home, or write 
that Pastor Gerry Swanson 
arid the New Earth are 
friends of Madeline O'Hare 
My point is, if you want to 
falsify facts to create a con- 
troversy, be original. 

Don Myles 
220' 10" 



Dear Editor, 

Many people have left 
Christian Conversations with 
a non-plussed look. Instead 
of wanting to find out what 
each of the speakers said, 
many chose to turn their 
backs, laugh, and scream 
bloody murder that he or she 
was being uppity. 

Obviously the speakers hit 
the nerves of the ignorant. 
I nose who over-reacted by 
calling names were saying 
more about iheir own lack of 
'ntel igence than about the 
speakers. 

Now that you are at col- 
lege, learn. Don't attack 
soeone who is belter edu- 
cated than you without first 
listening with an open mind, 
son Ti°''-^"'^y"Thomp- 

Renick are all educated lead- 
ers. And at a college, of all 
places, one shouldn't be 
threatened by learned people, 
ion Glasoe 



OCTOBER 12, 1979 



Jeature. 



'Weighing over ' the barbells 



By Jay Hewlett 

Departinn from the journa- 
Irsm room my tired, wobbly 
legs took me down the Ny- 
sreen steps, as the early morn- 
'ng sun stung my Inflamed 
eyes. My editor's words were 
still ringing in my ears: "Your 
f^ission, Jay, should you ac- 
cept it, is to search, find and 
report _ on the CLC weigh, 
room No easy task! Al- 
though I had heard rumors 
to the effect that CLC did 
have a weight room, I had yei 
lo see It. I've always felt a- 
bout girls (no pun intended), 
weight rooms, and most ev- 
erything else, that seeing is 
believing. To do my article 
I equipped myself with com- 
pass, map, binoculars, back- 
pack, hiking boots, and a 
copy of CLC's campus legend 
which listed helpful hints on 
how to find campus artifacts. 
I also brought along six 
strong Tanzanian Pygmies to 
carry my equipment, and a 
pretty CLC coed for my 
guide. Fortunately, before 
departing, I received an anon- 
ymous tip as to the wherea- 
bouts of the weight room For 

Religious activities 



your information, the weight 
area is that room slightly larg- 
er than a phone booth, east of 
the gym and directly across 
from the Sub. There are also 
universal weights behind the 
men's locker room. However, 
before using these weights, it 
is advised that you bring along 
rust remover and your favor- 
ite oil chaser. 

The weight room itself is 
equipped with bench and in- 
cline press, squat rack, dum- 
bells, barbells, and leg ma- 
chines. The room also in- 
cludes mirrors on the wall and 
a stereo, but then so does 
your average California bed- 
room. 

How do athletes feel aboiit 
the weigh! room? Football 
player Dale Christiansen says, 
"Our weight room is compa- 
rable to any elementary 
school's in the nation." Foot- 
baller Bruce Foster adds, 
"It's kind of hard to test your 
strength when two other guys 
are lifting the same barbell 
you are." Wrestler )ay Hewlitt 
(no relation to the author of 
the same name) comments, 



•■The room is kind oM'^_^ 
and rn, kind ofsh"';/^, 
run into a lot of arrtipi » °' 
fore I find tht we'S"' 
looking for." 

The weightroomals""'*'* 
a potentially dangerous *;'"•;■ 
tion for athletes and siuaents 
alike. Barroom-type '"'^'^ 
could erupt at any li""^ ."Y^"^ 
the use of a particular weight. 

Students passing hy "V'° 
possibly be hit by a f ^".8 
body which has been physi- 
cally ejected foi lakinS '°« 
much time on Hie b'"?^!' 
press. By expanding fne 
weight room, the schooUould 
improve physical fitness a- 
mong students and save lives. 

For students who are inter- 
ested in open gym nigllts, 'I'ey 
are on Sunday, Wednesday, 
and Thursday from 8:0f) lo 
12:00 p.m. A few basic rules 
apply: For example, no 
spikes on the floor. Do not 
use the basketball rims for 
r-hin-up bars - they arc deli- 
cate and could break. Also,, 
for health reasons, it is advis- 
able to not spit on the floor. 





"r^"*«r '"*" '"""'"""" "' ""■ ""'"" ''■""""? •'^P'^rlence'' offered b.ne^conduaor 

Photo by Kent forgcnsen 

Ensembles combine talents 



Students seek 
fellowship 

By Ursula Crake 

Who saysthelifeof a Christian can't be fun, 
exciting, and even a little crazy? Not the New 
Earth Bible Study, lead by Cheryl Hanson a\m\ 
Lynn Fredson. On Sunday evenings at 8:00 
p.m. the Pastor's office is packed with lively, 
fun-loving students who come to worship in 
the spiritual atmosphere. 

"Lasi year a bunch of students including 
Scott Solberg (ASCLC Presidenr) and Julie 
How.V- fC..n«rc>;jttonj| leader) decided il 
would he rK-.K lo form a fellowship ru gu 
places, make things, and have fun together alt 
in the name of the Lord," says Lynn Fredson. 
"We tested it out and we found that this was 
really what God wanted us to do." 

A typical evening opens with singing along 
to guitars, followed by games that tie in with 
getting to know one another better, and final- 
ly a serious discussion on a particular topic, 
along with readings from the scriptures. 

"We're really excited about the topics we 
have planned for this semester", says Lynn. 
"We started the year with, "What is fellow- 
ship?", and we plan to continue with, "Christ 
as our example of love", "A Christian's prior- 
ities" (iwo weeks), "The physical body", 
"Anxiety" (two weeks), "Communicating", 
and "Unity among Christians". 

Healthful refreshments conclude the even- 
ing, often resulting in circles of lively conver- 
sation. What do people share with the group? 
Anything from personal experiences, prayers, 
and ways in which the parilcular topic affects 
their lives. 




By Madeline Barich 

The college and commun- 
ity combine to form three 
orchestras consisting of the 
Youth orchestra with the 
young musicians of the com- 
munity, the College orchestra 
which is college based, and 
the CLC Conejo Orchestra, 
combining the talents of CLC 
siudents and professionals. 



The undergraduate music 
program itself is small in 



number. Dr. Anderson, the 
new colleiie orchestra con- 
ductor, revealed the objective 
of the music department is to 
offer a total learning experi- 
ence, necessary for each 
artist to develop his full po- 
tential. Dr. Anderson men- 
tioned how the orchestra is 
geared for all to reach their 
full performance. Heaitempis 
to provide at every level of 
music an ensemble, or group 
of instruments to play evenly 
together. Dr. Anderson 



prided the group on having 
established a balanced en- 
semble. 

When questioned why 
there are no violins in this 
year's orchestra. Or. Ander- 
son replied simply, the sup- 
ply is limited. However, he 
stressed it didn't take away 
from the group as a whole. 
The varied talent at CLC 
fluctuates and Dr. Anderson 
is hopeful at some time he 
can bring a good violinist to 
center stage. 



Python doesn't mirror Messiah 



Bible studies 

campus. 



iUegial part of the 



"One of our main purposes is to reach out 
to other students on campus who may not 
know the Lord or be strong in their faith", 
continues Lynn, "since our Bible study is on 
the lighter side we serve as a stepping stone to 
the more serious ones. Our casual atmosphere 
makes it easier for any one to come and learn 
more about God.". 

Marvic Jaynes, assistant to Pastor Gerry 
Swanson, works very closely with him in 
planning Sunday services, congregational 
retreats, hospital visitations, and recruiting 
of new Chrisiiaiis^ 



'elconii' lo share in fellowship. 



"I've always been involved", says Marvie, 
who graduated from CLC in 1978, "The 
Bible Study has had picnics and marshmallow 
roasts in the past, and. we're planning a 3-day 
,snow retreat some time this Spring, as well as 
camping trips, films with messages, and dis- 
cussion evenings. ,,„-., 

Marvie expressed her vtcw of the Bible 
Study as a youth group for college students. 
"It fulfills a social need, it's free for all who 
want to participate, and of course Gerry and 
I are here during the week also for people to 
drop by and chat about whatever's on their 
minds." ,, , , 

Lynn Fredson sums it all up when she says, 
"God is blessing our group's need. Wed like 
everybody to come at least once, to experience 
the openess of Christian loving." 



Motels debut 
something nevo 

By )im Hazelwood 

The first time you look at the cover of ihe 
debut album from The Motels (Capilol 
Records ST-n9%) you'll probably be my 
disaoDointed. for the simple reason thai tfie 
lady on the cover of the album jacket isjo 
ugly, that you'll never want to look atitagain. 
But, don't let this shift you away from oneof 
the best debut albums by a group since the 
first City Boy album. 

The Motels are one of the new bands to 
come up from the Local Los Angeles Club 
circuit. Unfortunately, the band may loseoui 
on some of the attention it deserves, due lo 
the success of Capitol Records' other LA 
Band, The Knack. 

The Motels are a unique band in (heir 
approach to developing their material. Al- 
though, the majority of the songs are written 
by Lead Vocalist Martha Davis, the rest of the 
band contributes heavily to the final product. 
Their influences stem from the early period of 
Roxy Music and David Bowie to Henry 
Mancini and Stravinsky, thus accounting for 
The Motels most original sound. 

Classifying their music is not an easy chore. 
Many would put them rn the category of the 
rising New Wave, but guitarist Jeff Jourard 
had an interesting comment in regards lo llu' 
New Wave. "New Wave is no longer new music. 
It |ust happens to be the rock-n-roll of today." 
The Motels were formed in |uly 1978 by 
female singer/songwriter Martha Davis. The 
band received a degree of critical acclaim after 
playing a hastdy assembled set at The Whiskey 
m Hollywood. After several months of playing 
the local venues, the band suddenly found it- 
self at the top of the Re-surgence of Radio 
f-ree Hollywood. {Radio Free Hollywood, the 
second re-surgence of Rock, was a type of lib- 
^'"^'T ^U'A^ '-^- "'^'^ 5^^"e which occured 
in early 1979. As a result more than 30 venues 
have now opened and opened the way lo 
more and more new bands.) 

"We were taken totally by surprise " said 
)eff jourard. "We expected to spend the whole 
year playing clubs and rehearsing. We thought 
that, maybe, after a year's time, we might 
have a shot at a record deal." 

The success of the Motels is an important 
one, because it shows the record companies 
willingness to test new artists. As more and 
more bands become exposed to the public, 
the record companies become more willing 
to test new areas of music. 

The Motels represent the beginning of this 
new trend of music. Their debut album is a 
flavorful one with the insightful lyrical content 
that dominates the new wave. The unique 
thing about Martha Davis is the way in which 
(continued on page 4) 



By John Carlson 

(■ IsMonly Python's "Life of 
Brian" a blasphemous ridicule 
of the life of Jesus? Perhaps. 
But then those who did not 
jMmplain about the pathetic' 
[Christ in "Jesus Christ, Su- 
perstar" should not be of- 
ended by "Brian. " 



The story really deals with 
the boy born in the manger 
line siablc down, and from the 
opening scene where the Magi 
bear gifts to Ihe wrong baby, 
Ihe story docs not let up from 
IMrodizing the Gospels. But 
though the story centers 
jround the perils of Brian and 
Jesus, it nevers makes Brian 
Jesus. In fact. Brian only at- 
tends the sermon on the 
mount, and does not make 
one. Never does the story 



make an outright attack 
against Jesus. 

Those who are familiar 
with Monty Python must 
wonder what lurks in the de- 
mented minds of its members 
Graham. Chapman, John 
Cleese, Terry Gilliam. Eric 
Idle, Terry Jones, and Michael 
Palin. Whatever it is, they have 
come up with some of the 
most unique and daring {if 
not hilarious) ideas since the 
immorality of "Laugh-In." 
Those who have never been 
exposed to Monty Python, 
be prepared for an hour and 
one-half of pure lunacy. 

It is true not all can find 
the Python brand of English 
Black humour humorous. 
Most will either love it or hate 
it. Those in between will pro- 
bably like "The Life of Brian" 



more than the previous Py- 
thon movies, "And Now For 
Something Completely Dif- 
ferent" and "The Holy 
Grail." For one, it differs 
from the others by centrali- 
zing around one plot, instead 
of jumping from sketch to 
sketch. Python also seems to 
rely on their comedy sHunj; 
points Th.y rcsl,.,in from 
grossness and ie\ jokes, 
though not completely. In- 
stead, [hey ridicule everything 
from political terrorists to 
Jewish mothers. Python will 
cower away from no taboo. 

It took Iwo thousand years 
for a genuine parody of the 
gospels to be produced. It 
look a group like Monty Py- 
thon to do it. For those of 
you who do not like it, the 
joke appears lo be on you. 



War on whales brings Greenpeace 



By Julie Juliusson 

The killing of baby harp seals, the preven- 
tion of harmful ecological disasters as well as 
the prevention of whale killing are among a 
few of the causes Greenpeace are trying to 
fight against.. 

Last Monday Michael Bailey, a Greenpeace 
representative, came to CLC to inform us of 
what Greenpeace was doing in the way of pre- 
vention and conservation. 

He covered three major topics in his ad- 
dress. The first major area was the hunting 
down and killing of Ihe whales by large whal- 
ing corporations in Russia and Japan. Whaling 
operations kill whales by using a huge oil 
tanker, with sophisticated sonar. Once they 
have spotted a whale, they use a cannon spear 
gun and kill it. In fact, once the sonar has 
spotted the whale, it is as good as dead be- 
cause it is almost impossible for the whale to 
out-run a huge tanker. 

Greenpeace is handling these situations by 
taking small motor boats and getting in Ihe 
line of fire of the cannon spear guns or even 
ill the path of the tanker itself. 

Another effort Greenpeace is taking in its 
fight to save the whales is appealing to The 
International Whaling Commission. This year 
a historic move was made in the banning of 
deep sea hunting, wilh the exception of Japan 
^nd Russia, which continue to operate com- 
mercial whaling boats. 

The next subject Michael Bailey discussed 
was the murder of baby pup seals in New- 
foundland- The hunters come in to the ice 
wastes with the huge ice cutting boats. When 
a herd of seals are spotted, they get off the 
hoats, chase after a pup, club it to death, then 
^kin the fur off and leave the remains to rot. 
A mother seal is known to remain by the 
hiitcheied seal pup for up to three days. 

What Greenpeace is trying to do to prevent 
the hunt is a number of things. One example 
's they take a helicopter over ihe herds to 
spray the pups with a harmless dye. which 



would make the fur useless to the hunters. 
However, now that the Canadian government 
has made it illegal to prevent, in any way, the 
hunting down of the baby seals, it has made 
Greenpeace's job a little tougher. Now they 
have to set the helicopters down one half mile 
away from the seal herd, then walk over the 
dangerous ice flows. In some cases they even 
have to camp out over night in below zero 
' temperatures. 

No matter what Greenpeace does, the Can- 
adian government passes some sort of law 
which makes it illegal. In fact, the Canadian 
government has gone to great lengths to justi- 
fy the hunt. Last year ihey launched a huge 
campaign, costing the Canadian taxpayers 
$110,000, to condone the hunt. Everywhere 
they went, however, they were met with 
Greenpeace and other protesters. As a result 
they got more unfavorable publicity than 
favorable. There has been so much unfavor- 
able publicity concerning the harp seal hunt 
that the fur sales have dropped tremendously 
now, so ihe warehouses are full of thousands 
of seal pelts. 

Another area Michael Bailey covered in his 
presentation was the situation in the upper 
region of Alaska; the combination of the oil 
pipeline, the eskimo's and their hunting down 
of the whales, which are dangerously dwin- 
dling away. 

The eskimo's main source of income is the 
whale hums, A group of hunters will wait for 
hours until a whale is spoiled. Then they will 
jump into their boats and spear the whale 
with an arrow that sets off an explosion inside 
the whale which kills it instantly. 



If you would 
about Greenpeace 

Greenpeace 

638 N. W. 6th 

Portland, OR 97209 



nymorc information 



OCTOBER 12, 1979 



page 4 



Students consider 
campus pastimes 



By Scott Beattie 

This past week a survey 
was taken of students at CLC 
in order to compare lifestyles 
on campus. Students were 
asked what their favorite pas- 
times were, with partying and 
sex the most common respon- 
ses. Other popular responses 
were tennis, skiing, music and 
Christian fellowship, here are 
some other examples of what 
was collected by the survey 
to tjie question, "What is your 
favorite pastime?" 
Senior male- "Shooting little 
animals." Sophomore femalc- 



"Tuna fishing." Junior fe- 
male- "Swinging, roller skat- 
ing, eating at the SUB, and 
square dancing." junior m. ' 
"Working as hard as I can at 
something." Sophomore 

female- "Listening to music 
with my honey." Freshman 
male- "Swinging and dancing." 
Senior male- "JoustinK and 
"Putting my roomate to de- 
lightful pain. ■ Freshman 
male- "Puking." Sophomore 
female- "Sleepins. oh ves. 
EATING, definitely eattng. 
Freshman female- "Beachini; 
it." Senior male- "Watchinf 




the toilet flush- it reminds 
me of the only day I went toi 
the beach." Senior male- 
"Kissing an R.A. at midnight 
to see her try to turn from a 
pumpkin into a princess." 



Dancers depict search 



New wave album HHs LJi, 



she conveys her message. 



Instead of narration, 



I emphasiz 



Tieaning. 
le singer 



she uses settings i 
And, she does it I 
in rock today. 

Davis' style is one which picks its roots 
from the late sixties, she conveys a mood 
which not only stifles the listener but also 
propels one's senses. ' 

The album's opening track captures the 
tension surrounding the observation of an 
intimate meeting. 

After those early gigs the band was in such 
demand by the record companies that their 
phone never stopped ringing, until they were 
signed by Capitol Records on Mothers Day in 
1979. 

The album's opening track captures the 
tension surrounding the observation of an 
intimate meeting. , 

Now evening in full swing 

She's moving in darling 

She comes down so hard 

My head spins around 

A Utile bit frightening 

This need so inviting 

Our hearts pumping hard 

In the cool morning light 

Now nothing is cool 

iVe 've thrown out the rules 
Anticipating is a personal experience for 
everyone, according to D^vis, not just to me. 
Side one continues with the album's most 
disappointing track, "Kix". But quickly im- 
proves with the sacrificial "Total Control" 
and "Love Don't Help". Then culminates 
with the album's stand out, "Closets and 
Bullets". Not only is there the intensity ex- 
pressed in the lyrics: 



Well it must hove been a mirage 
As I was caught up In the backdrops 
Just waiting to seduce and destroy 
But, "Closets and Bullets" blends the sincer- 
ity of Martha Davis" singing with the supert) 
musicianship of the Band, especially that of 
guitarist Jeff Jourard and brother Martin Life 
Jourard. 

"Atomic Cafe" starts off side two in a satire 
on the decadent lifestyleof the after 12crowd. 
Martha provides us with simple comments 
that reach deeper than even she may perceive. 
A tomic Cafe somewhere after midnight 
All the love turns to luck 
A nd you 'II be do wn on your knees 
Crawl through the street 
Caked with Perfume and Perfection 
The remainder of the album is a well blended 
mixture of songs. The only exception is "Porn 
Reggae" which lacks the musical bite of the 
other tunes. Not that "Porn Reggae" is un- 
inviting, it is an outstanding song when 
compared to most of today's music. However, 
when put in the tunes like "Dressing Up," 
"Closets & Bullets", and "Atomic Cafe" 
this one falls short. 

The Motels may not have the commercial 
appeal which propelled other new wave acts 
into the limelight. What they do have is the 
basics for a future. Between the band's fine 
musicianship and Martha Davis exhilarating 
singing. The Motels have the Dolential to 
develop into a premier act. More important 
ly, they provide the public with an alternative 
to the shallow bones of the power pop bands 
of today. The Motels could very well be the 
most important band to come around in 1979, 
though their impact may not be felt until the 
1980's. 



yy Gretchen Wobrock 

I'Tlie instrument through which dance 
speaks is also the instrument through which 
life is lived." This quote came from Martha 
Graham, but Stella Matsuda who teaches 
modern dance here at CLC along with the 
Alleluia Dancers live this message. They gave 
us a piece of their lives last Saturday night at 
8:00 in the gym. 

Stella is the director and producer of the 
Alleluia Dancers and has been since their for- 
mation in lanuarv of '77. Their dance was en- 
(illed "Called to Be His Own" and by a 
portrayal of the women of the Bible, these 
dancers shared the journey they feel, all of us 
must take to find life. 



like the one on Saturday night, Stella said 
that this is really their main dance combination 
but they do a lot of other dances at church 
events and usually dance as part of the 
worship in different services. The Alleluia 
Dancers believe that only the Holy Spirit can 
bring to life that true dance, and through their 
actions and movements they explain how He 
is the center of their being. 



They also have ' 
people from all over 
ideas to start their ( 
ances. 



orkshop classes where 
;an attend and get some 
fiw dances and perform- 



is a particuair girl, 
rchof her role in life, 
ke Ruth, Hannah, 



In the dance their 
(Brenda) who was in se 
Old Testament women 
Leah, were presenting the troubles they had 
during their life and how they were solved. 
The second half consisted of New Testament 
women presenting similar situations. The 
dance concluded with Brenda finding her 
personal identity and the three closing dances, 
Dance of Hope, New Life, and Dance of Love, 
presenting a new beginning for her and a new 
meaning to life. 

After talking with Stella, she explained why 
these people are dancing, and how the group 
got started. She said one of her students 
suggested to have a workshop on dance and 
prayer. Stella felt that this might by a good 
way to put her faith in an area she enjoyed 
and use her talent to glorify God at the same 
time. 

After meeting and talking together for awhile 
with other people they began some small 
dances which eventually led to a performance 



Stella, who has been dancing for the last 30 
. years, graduated from UCLA, and then danced 
a while professionally with the Gloria Newman 
Dance Theater. She used to teach at UCLA, 
and now teaches at Moorpark College and 
here at CLC. 

Martha Graham was really the first person 
to define what modern dance is and her views 
on how to dance, are unlike many others 

Soon the Alleluia Dancers will be attending 
a festival in Pasadena where they will be parti- 
cipating in some dances and going to certain 
workshops, 

As the dance on Saturday night revealed 
some of the problems we face, so some of the 
movements of the dance were not always 
beautiful. As Stella quotes Martha Graham, 
"life is not always beautiful", so in order to 
be realistic they showed a lot of realty inter- 
esting moves, and left the audience with a 
lot to think about! 

Stella's inspiration is Martha Graham who 
is the director of the Martha Graham Players. 
Stella can relate many of her ideas through 
dance. 



-5port:5- 



Volleyball turns in two more triumphs 



By Jim Kunau 

The CLC women's volleyball team improved its record to 
5-4 last week by winning two out of three matches. On Tues- 
day and Wednesday, the Regals came away winners, as they 
took three out of four games from both Whiiiier and Scripps, 
respectively. They did, however, drop three out of four to a 
tall, tough learn from Chapman. Tonight they travel to San 
Diego to take on Point Loma. 

In the contest with Whittier, the Regals triumphed 15-7, 
getting solid play in both the back and front courts. They re- 
versed their performance in the second game and were 
thrashed 15-3. 

In the third and pivotal game, the CLC spikers showed the 
poise and class which has marked many of their efforts thus 
far rl-.is season. The game was close until the Regals blew out 



to a five point lead, 13-8. Whittier battled back to tie the 
score at thirteen. Just when it looked as if the momentum had 
shifted, Tina Goforth slammed a spike home for a 15-1 3 CLC 
victory. 

In the fourth and decisive game, die two teams traded 
points and were tied at eleven when Leanne Bosch broke the 
deadlock with a vicious spike. This shifted the momentum 

over to CLC for the remainder of the game eventually won by 
the Regals, 15-11. 

The following day the netters were hosted by Scripps Col- 
lege. They repeated their winning pattern from the previous 
night by taking three out of four to run their record to 5-3. 
Stellar performances were turned in by Carol Ludicke, Lisa 
Roberts, and Beth Rockcliffe. Coach Nancy Trego also got ex- 




Band prevails over choir 

Sunday the bund and the thoir met head-on m their annual 
_loot ball game. The band finally triumphed 24-6 



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Send resume to Navy Oflkcf Programi, P.O. Box 36806, 
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* 
* 



cellent play off the bench from Gloria Beljean, a steadily im- 
proving player, and Paula Germann. Roberts commented, "We 
finally started to work together." 

Although the Regals dropped three out of four games to 
Chapman, there were some positive things that came out of 
the match. Coach Trego pointed out that despite lacking the 
height of the opposition, the Regals played tough team and 
backcourt defense. I ina Goforth continued her solid play and 
Beljean, Rockcliffe, Ludicke and Roberts again performed 
well. 

Looking ahead Trego appeared optimistic. She feels that the 
team, improving as it is, "should play well the rest of the 
year." As far as league play is concerned, Trego stated that the 
Regals can beat any of their league opposition on any given 
night. 



No. 1 Dons surpass Knaves 



By Ed Donaho 

Saturday afternoon, the 
highly ranked Santa Ana Dons 
defeated the Knaves 20-0. 
The Dons, California's 
number one ranked Junior 
College team combined a 
good offensive and defen- 
sive showing to defeat the 
Knaves. 

The Knaves played a good 
all around aame, but were 
plagued with untimely fum- 
bles, interceptions, and 
penalties, which stopped 
momentum building drives 
The Knaves held the Dons 
scoreless until the forty- 
eight second mark in the 
first half, when the Dons 
capped an eighty yard drive 
with a fourteen yard TD 
pass. The extra point failed 

Entering a fumble afflict- 
ed third quarter, the Dons 
increased their lead with a 
five yard run, with five mi 
nutes left in the quarter. Th, 
score at the end of the thii.i 
was 13-0 with the extra poini 

In the fourth period five 
interceptions were thrown 
Three by the Dons, two bv 
the Knaves, but one was 
called back. It looked like the 
break the Knaves were look- 



ing ft"^- They had the tables 
turned on them when they 
were called for pass interfer- 



the ball back to the Dons on 
the Knaves one yard line. The 
Dons scored giving them a 
final 20-0 win. 



Next week's game, Octo- 
ber 13, is at Mt. Clef Stadium 
against Cal Poly S.L.O. at 
12:00. 




Despite the efforts of quarterback Joe DeHoog (I 7 above) and his renm^n,^^ ,/, t- 
oDped a 20-0 contest to the Santa A na Dons. ' " "" ^^^"1°^' S"^ '^"^^^^ 

Photo by Devon Olsen 



dropped 



OCTOBER 12, 1979 



Soccer claims pair 
of wins, ups record 



By Lauren Hermann 

CLC conquered UC River- 
side in a 3-1 game, that went 
into overtime last Wednesday 

The match, played at CLc| 
started well for the Ktngsmen' 
with Bruce Meyer scoring to 
leave the score 1-1 at the half. 
In the second half CLC went 
flat, barely keeping Riverside 
from scoring and bringing the 
game into overtime. 

CLC's Kilyong Yi scored 
the first goal of the overtime, 
making the score 2-1 for the 
Kingsmen. Former T.O. High 
soccer star, Eric Smith scored 
the last goal of the day for 
CLC with the final score 3-1 
for the Kingsmen kickers. 

The kickers destroyed L.A. 
Baptist with a score of 6-1 on 



Saturday. 

Although the score was 
2-0 in our favor, Coach Peter 
SchramI wasn't satisfied with 
the teams' performance. Ke 
described their playing as 
"hectic",and also stated that 
CLC "let them dictate our 
soccer." 

However, in the second 
half the team settled down 
and passed well. 

The team's leading scorer, 
Randy Wagner, scored 4 goals 
against LA Baptist. Kilyong 
Yi scored twice, while Bruce 
Meyer and Steve Carling each 
scored an assist. 

These last two victories 
leave CLC with 5 wins and 3 
losses for the season, a vast 



improvement over last season 
which left CLC with no win^ 
to their credit. , 

SchramI attributed '" 
team's improvement on tm 
factors. First, recruiting, 
second, pre-season training- 
and third, good coaching 
"of course." , ..y, 

SchramI is pleased with 
the team's performance so 
far this season, but does noi 
place too much emphasis on 
statistics. "I'm not strong on 
statistics, because soccer is ^ 
team sport. I don't care who 
scores as long as they p'aV 
good soccer." 

The team is scheduled to 
play UCSD on Friday at 
UCSD, and Point Lonia on 
Saturday at Point Loma. 





4 • 

A , Ik >? 



t"o!'33lZ',vfrJ,''r '^'"f"™ '""'^f,'""^ ""■ /"elinos with the ofhme. including Rudy Pittman 
" above}. ,o,al„m 49 points to Mexico's 12. Photo by Kae Null 

CLC dominates grid 
match with Felines 



— ^ 



CLC's soccer team continues its outstanding season with victories over UC Riverside, 3-1, and 
L.A. Baptist, 6-1. photo by Rae Null 



Harriers finish second 



By Alicia Thornton 

On rough and hilly terrain 
the CLC men's cross country 
team placed second last Satur- 
day in the Chapman Invita- 
tional. 

For the second year Irvine 
Park was the location of this 
well attended event. Twenty 
two teams were invited to 



participate. The hosts won the 
meet with 22 points, the 
Kingsmen placed second with 
58, and Marymount came in 
third with 74. 

Joel Remmenga, placed 
eighth with a time of 26:31, 
Andy Black placed tenth, 26: 
51, and Joel Mena, eleventh 
only ten seconds behind Andy 
at 26:51. Close behind were 



Doug Pitcher, 13th - 27:12, 
and Charles Nichols, 16th - 
27:36. 

The Kingsmen cross count- 
ry team will be busy for the 
next five weekends right up to 
N.A.I. A. National Champion- 
ships. CLC will host the next 
meet, against U.C.S.D. to- 
morrow startingat 1 1 :00a.m. 



By Richard Hamlin 

The California Lutheran College Kingsmen 
are on a streak that just might not end. The 
Kingsmen continued to roll as they posted a 
49-12 whitewash victory over the University 
of Mexico here at Mt. Clef Stadium last Sat- 
urday to keep their undefeated string of wins 
alive. 

The Kingsmen were led by Dan Mcpherson's 
record tying performance of 5 field goals 
which included a 45 yard boot. McPherson 
had ample help from a well balanced offensive 
attack. 

CLC opened the game with a 32 yard 
touchdown pass from Dan Hartwig to Mike 
Hagen in their first offensive drive. The score 
was set up by Anthony Pao Pao, who played a 
fine game, when he caught a 15 yard pass and 
added a 7 yard run. 

The Felinos came right back with a 70 yard 
touchdown pass from Ernesto Navas to 
Roberto Cabailero. The extra point was 
missed and the Felinos trailed by 7-6, the first 
and last time the game would be close. 

From this point the Kingsmen proceeded 
to run the Felinos into the ground. Freddie 
Washington scored on a 4 yard touchdown 
run to close out the first quarter scoring. 

In the second quarter, McPherson booted 2 
field goals. Pao Pao then ran over several 
would-be lacklers to score on a 10 yard TO 

W^Pao Pao's TD was set up by two long Hart- 
wig to Hagen passes. Hagen, who snagged 5 
passes for 194 yards, broke another school 
record by collecting 2,248 yards so far in his 
career. 

CLC picked up just where they left off in 
the second half leading 27-6. Hartwig decided 
to. throw to someone else besides Hagen and 
found Lee Carter for a 58 yard TD bomb to 
give CLC a 34-6 lead. 

McPherson added 2 more field goals and 
the game was all over. The final CLC points in 
the fourth quarter came on a )im Kearney 10 



yard TD run and another McPherson field 
goal. The Felinos finally scored on the last 
play of the game on a 32 yard TO pass. 

If it was possible, the defense played just as 
well. Lee Schroeder picked off two passes 
while Don Kindred and Kevin Whealon each 
intercepted one pass apiece. 

Hartwig, who threw two TD passes, was 
asked how he would evaluate his performance. 
"It's hard to be mentally prepared because of 
the last three teams we have played. 1 haven't 
been mentally in it." 

Hartwig added, "Next week will be a differ- 
ent story. USIU is as good as Davis. I'll be 
ready then. Physically, this is the best I've 
felt." 

When Coach Robert Shoup was asked if 
USIU was as good as Davis, he responded, 
"There is no question that they're as good; 
offensively, they might be better." 

Shoup continued, "We've played two soft 
opponents in a row now. It's very difficult for 
a team that's played soft competition to sud- 
denly jump up and play hard." 

Finally, Shoup was asked about the 
chances of finishing the season undefeated, 
"We have excellent caliber on this team. Next 
week will be the key. If we can rise to that 
challenge, yes we can." 

The Kingsmen played USIU last year and 
won SS-0, However, USIU now gives 45 full 
ride scholarships, a factor that has changed a 
last place team into a first place team. The 
game will also be played in San Diego, 
another advantage for the Westerners. 

CLC which now has a 4-0-1 slate was 
ranked 4th in the country and will at (east 
keep that spot. Meanwhile, Mike Hagen con- 
tinues to lead the nation in receptions and has 
a chance to become CLC's all time pass 
catcher if Hagen snags just 3 more next, 
week. 

Game time for the USIU game will be at 
7:30, Friday night, in the San Diego Charger 
stadium. 



Athletic Department welcomes additions 



By Devon Olsen 

This fall CLC's athletic 
department made some staff 
changes. Pat )ones (wrestling) 
and Nancy Bowman (wom- 
en's basketball) joined the 
staff, while Nancy Trego 
and John Siemens acquired 



new posts. 

Coach )ones, currently the 
head coach of the Knave foot- 
ball team, will soon fill the 
wrestling coach position. He 
finds coaching exciting and 
enjoys watching his team 



members grow and mature Coach )ones instigated wres- 

both as athletes and young tling programs at league 

men. Coach Jones described champions Bishop/Amat and 

himself as a "fighter and Arcadia High Schools. He also 

scrapper" and he likes to see started wrestling teams at 

that quality in people. Rio Mesa High School, where 
he currently teaches history 

Prior to coaching at CLC, and government. 



Laurie Hagopion ^keeps running' 



By Sharon Makokian 

Laurie Hagopian, one of the two top runners in women's 
cross-country and track at CLC (along with Cathy Fulkerson), 
leads an interesting and very busy life. 

As one of the best runners, Laurie received the Most Valu- 
able Player Award in both cross-country and track last year. 
She made it into the National Competition in which she placed 
nth (out of 27) in the 10,000 meter race. One of her goals is 
to make it to the Nationals again this year. But competing in 
track meets isn't the only thing that keeps Laurie Hagopian 
running . . . 

Laurie is the student director of the Kingsmen Kitchen. She 
is in charge of hiring the staff and buying the food and havinj; 
It delivered. In addition to this responsibility, Laurie also ar- 
ranges SUB shows. And she plays the flute when she has the 
time. 

But time is something that is not in abundance for Laurie. 
Her day begins between 4 and 5 a.m. when she is awakened by 
a rather loud, old-fashioned alarm clock. She starts her day by 
running four miles before classes. 

Besides her classes, job, and running, Laurie is also involved 
with activities in her dorm. She lives in Benson House, a dorm 
whose ten residents share the theme of "Diakonia" — to serve. 
Laurie participates in such service projects as babysitting for 
faculty's children one Friday a month and babysitting in the 
community on Sunday mornings. Benson House also provides 
services for students such as a Halloween party. 

In addition to all these activities, Laurie is a full time stu- 
dent majoring in biology. She hopes to go into the field of 
medicine. And no matter what she does, Laurie is determined 
that she "will always keep running." 




Newcomer Nancy Bow- 
man, a CLC graduate, is the 
new women's basketball 
coach. She majored in biol- 
ogy and minored in P.E. and 
performed duties of both 
Head Resident and R.A.- 
Ms. Bowman coached bas- 
ketball at Thousand Oaks 
High School, Camarillo High 
School, John Wooden and 
Billv Moore Basketball 
Camps. Bowman is currently 
teaching biology at a local 
high school and will coach 
basketball for her first year 
at the college level. 

Ms. Nancy Trego coached 
both the women's volley- 
ball and basketball teams. 
Her new title is the Wonien s 
Athletic Director at LLC. 

Trego enjoys the "cream 



of the crop" at the highest 
level of skill. Through coach- 
ing she can specialize in one 
specific area. 

Coach Siemens, a CLC 
graduate with a major in Pol- 
itical Science and Psychology 
has coached the women's 
team for two years. Siemens 
has coached the women's 
tennis team for two years. 
However, this year Siemens is 
the new men's tennis coach. 
Previous to coaching tennis, 
Siemens taught private lessons 
on CLC courts. 

He enjoys tennis because 
of the outdoor activity and 
people enjoy themselves 
playing tennis. The "zen' 
of watching the tennis ball 
and the "spiritual lostnes^ 
with the ball" are Siemens 
reasons for his love of the 
game of tennis. 



'!•■•■' 



WresHing 



S Informal wrestling practice has begun on Monday ■ 

5 evenings from 6:30 to 8:00 in K Building. All those J 

■ with wrestling experience or an interest in wrestling are ■ 

S welcome to attend. ■ 



For further information, contact wrestling coach Pat 



and us a membe 



: ^celling in CfOS^ country. Laurie Hagopian 
^juwus as director uf [tie Kingsmen Kitchen, 

Photo by Kent jorgensen 



OCTOBER 12, 1979 



DUlletin_boarcl . 



page 6 




PoU Sei olf^f more than handshakes 



Foreign students act 



By Phillip Smith 

"Wliat can you do with 
a degree ,n p„|i,j , 
science, anyway?" Students 
who haven't yet chosen a 
major might like to |(n„,„ 
about what one of the 
college's most popular di,. 
ciplines has to offer. 

A wide range «f opportu- 
nities usually await CLC's 
political science majors upon 
graduation. Dr. Edward 



Tseng, chairperson of the 
department here, states that 
most political science grad- 
uates have had outstanding 
success in a variety of fields, 
both in the public and pri- 
vate sector. 

More specifically, within 
the last 15 years about 70% 
of CLC's political science 
graduates have gone on to 
school. McGeorge 



Sacr, 



nto 



and Hastings 



By Lori Berger 

Among the new faces on 
campus this year are approxi- 
mately twenty-five inter- 
national students. These 
students belong to the Inter- 
national Relations Associa- 
tion, 

Elected last week as this 
year's officers were Elaheh 
Madjedi as treasurer, Mehbub 
Shivji as secretary, Hazem 
Hijaz as vice president, and 
Arne Hoel as president. 

The main purpose of the 
association is lo acquaint the 
student body to other cul- 
tures and promote a better 
understanding of the many 
different countries. The asso- 
ciation hopes to sponsor more 
activities than in the past 
along with havingguest speak- 
ers and movies about the 
different cultures. 

The first activity of the 
semester will he the tradi- 



tional United Nations dinner 
to be held on Unir-d Nations 
Day, October twenty-fourth. 
Some members of the group 
will be preparing a favorite 
recipe, while others entertain 
us with songs, dances and de- 
monstrations typical to their 
lifestyles. The price for the 
evening will be a dollar fifty 
for students and three dollars 
for faculty. Tickets will be 
sold in the cafeteria or you 
can contact Arne Hoel at 492- 
9614, or Mehbub Shivji at 
492-95 ^ 1 . Tickets are limited. 



in San Francisco have been 
the choice of many CLC 
graduates, while some have 
attended the law schools of 
Harvard, University of 
Chicago, Stanford, and 
UCLA. 

Approximately 20% of 
CLC's political science 
graduates have elected to 
pursue graduate studies in 
political science, interna- 
tional relations public 



Bring the world home 



This 



atio 



students 
]apan, lr< 



ire from Hong Kong, 
n, Tanzania, Kenya, 
Spain, Norway, 

Korea, Vietnam, Mexico, 

Palestine and Canada. 



Foreign exchange students are eager 
spend 3-6 months in the United Stales during 
our 79-80 winter, sharing our traditional De- 
cember and New Year's holidays, attending 
high school and working for better under- 
standing between our countries. Many other 
international students are hoping to arrive in 
January for a school semester These students 
will all be in need of a home, a bed, a meals. 
Most important, they would be participating 
in the every day American lifestyle and, in re- 
turn, sharing their own culture with their 
Hosts. Host families receive a monlhly income 
lax deduction, and their financial obligation 



IS basically for food. Students are covered by 
accidental medical insurance, and they bring 
their own spending money. YES, Youth 
Exchange Service, is a non-profit program, 
designated by the U.S International Com- 
munication Agency as legal sponsor of a teen- 
ager exchange program to promote goodwill 
and intercultural understanding. 

Interested families wishing to open their 
hearts and homes to a foreign exchange stu- 
dent, please contact: YES, 147 Ave. de la Pa; 
San Clemente, CA 92672 or phone' 714-492- 



WRC NOT JUST FOR WOMEN 



The proceeds raised through 
the activities will be used to- 
ward sponsoring movies and 
guest speakers. 



Wanien*s center wuelcomes all 



The SUB presents 

"ABBOTT 

and COSTELLO 

MEET FRANKENSTEIN' 

an old lime 
horror spoof 



Qclober 13,8:15 p.r 
in the SUB 



Attention All Senior I 

Psychology Majors; I 

Important meeting concern- 
ing Graduate School Applica- 
tions is being held next Fri- 
day, the 19th, at 10:00 in 
the F building. Learn about 
how to apply, when to apply, 
taking the GRE, preparing 
for the GRE and much more! 




presents 

The Day The Earth 

Caught Fire 

TODAY 

Album Giveaways 

plus 

USIU Live Game Reports 

Only from KRCL 101.5 FM 

Cable Rock 



By Tonja Hanson 

The Women's Resource Center is more than 
just a 'women's center'. To help let people 
know what the Women's Resource Center is, 
we are inviting all students lo an Open House 
on Tuesday, October 16lh from 2 p.m. to 5 
p.m. to find out what we are about. And what 
we are about may surprise you. 

The Women's Center Program is for every- 
one, everyone who is concerned with ques- 
tions of human liberation and personhood, 
everyone who is concerned about maximizing 
his or her potential beyond the stereotypes 
and roles we often find ourselves locked into, 
everyone who is in the proctss of choosing be- 
tween traditional and non-tradilional sex 
roles. 

We are attempting to atmmplish this task 
by providing a number of seivices: 

1. A Women's Resource Cenlijfjocated in 
llie Naomi Benson room, m luck of the 



Health Service. 

2. Support groups which will meet periodi- 
cally to discuss pertinent issues relating to 
human liberation in the context of the roles 
of men and women. 

3. Women's Re-entry Program for those 
women resuming their academic careers after 
being away from school for some time. 

4. A Peer Counseling Program which is a 
helping skills training program to enable you 
to be more responsive to yourself and others 
and thereby of greater help to you and those 
around you. 

5. Special programs throughout the year. 

If you wish to take part in any of the Sup- 
port Groups or Peer Counseling groups con- 
tact us at the Center or sign up during the 
Open House on Tuesday. The Women's Cen- 
ter hours are: Monday and Wednesday, 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday, 9am 
to 1 :30 p.m., and Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m 



Thomas TuK 



WINNING: 
American myth 



Coalition informs 
women of their rights 



Artist Lecture presents 

The ALLIANCE for SURVIVAL 

an environmental group 

concerned with Life, and 

the effect of nuclear 

energy on life 

a film and representatives 

from the Alliance will be 

presenting their view 

Monday, October IS 
8:15 in Nygreen I 



a sports psychologist 

on the impact and effects of 

the growing emphasis on "Winning' 

and the "Winner" in the 

American Lifestyle 

Thursday, Otiuber 18 

8:15 in iht- Gym 



I 



Protect yourself and others, get a 

FLU SHOT 

help avoid a repeal of last years flu epidemic 

Come into the Health Service any weekday 

between 2:00 - 4:00 p.m. - only $2.00 



The second meeting to 
fganize a Ventura County 
'omen's Coalition will be 
feld Thursday, October 18, 
979, 7:30 p.m. at the Greek 
"nhodox Church of Ventura 
County, Pleasant Valley Road, 
Camarillo Airport at the west- 
erly entrance. Take Los Posas 
Road south from the Ventura 
Freeway. 

The basic purpose of the 
coalition is to form a net- 
work of concerned women 
and organizations who sup- 
port women's rights, and to 
develop a women's action 
agenda in Ventura County. 
Women who are interested 
in learning about their rights, 
or who seek stimulating ex- 
periences in social, volunteer 



and political activ 
couraged to attend, whether 
on an individual or represen- 
tative of an organization 
basis. 

A number of women'sissues 
are to be discussed: The 
Equal Rights Amendment, 
inadequate funding of girls 
and women's programs, 
methods for increasing aware- 
ness about women's rights and 
fund raising techniques. 



For car-pooling and more 
information call the contact 
person in your area: Oxnard, 
486-9043, Ventura, 642- 
9745, Conejo Valley, 492- 
2798 or 482-2646, Simi 
Valley, 527-2344. 



administration, or educa- 
tion. A few recent gradu- 
ates have chosen to enter 
theological seminaries. 

Those students who 
haven't chosen law or gradu- 
ate school usually have 
entered government work 
or business immediately 
following graduation. 

As undergraduates, those 
majoring in political science 
at CLC choose from a rela- 
tively wide variety of 
classes. While many concen- 
trate on either domestic or 
international politics, others 
take a broad range of 
courses dealinE with both 
areas of study. 

Dr. Tseng explains that a 
unique feature of the de- 
partment is its "humanis- 
tic" orientation. That is, 
while political structures and 
institutions are examined, 
much emphasis is put on the 
"human element" involved 
in politics. 

"Some of the main objec- 
tives of the department are 
to help students develop 
analytical and communica- 
tive skills," declares Dr. 
Tseng. These are of the ut- 
most importance in the 
learning experience, which 
Or. Tseng believes to be a 
"lifelong process." 



Homecoming 
commiftee 



finalizes 
plans 



ATTENTION- All persons 
involved with Homecoming- 
The Itj^t meeting of all 
persons involved in planning 
Homecoming will be held on 
Wednesday, October 17,- _ 
5 :30 p.m. in the Developmerit 
Office {2nd floor, admini- 
stration building.) 

This meeting is MOST IM- 
PORTANT. Student sched- 
ules will be passed out to head 
residents (or appointees), the 
entire program will be gone 
over with last minute assign- 
ments made, and questions 
will be answered. The regular 
members of the Homecoming 
Committee will be meeting 
^gain during the last two 
weeks, but this will be the last 
opportunity to bring up prob- 
lems and ideas in time to get 
them taken care of. 

If you cannot make it, 
please call ext. 480 and let 
Alumni know. If you cannot 
make it and have a primary 
area of responsibility, get 
together with Kris Crude 
sometime before and give her 
your report. 

THANKS, AND MARK 
YOUR CALENDAR. Oh yes, 
refreshments will be served. 
The meeting shouldn't go 
over an hour and a half. 



/T 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



PERSONALS 



Dt. Sig - 
Frodo lives! 



Tori, 

"To see, lo love, lo know 
so httle time, so far to go " 
Hm 

Strider: 
Frodo lives! 



Do you walk to school or 
carry your lunch? 

Athletes, Jocks and Sports 
Fans, 

You may enjoy Tutco, 
a lot. Thursday at 8:15 in the 
gym. 

AL 



Merry 



"Keep your Kazoo in Hand" 
ASF 



The true LU-BUTTS, Lois 
and Becky. 



To Lawrence Ferlinghetti: 
Larry you're cool. 

Your devoted Fan Club. 



Troy, 

You were really hot stuff 
last night, but then so was 
everyone else in Pederson 
....the air conditioning was 
out. 

Love ya! Cathy 



Dear Tools, 

Even though good girls 

don't but you do should I? 

TomCat. 



TotheB.B.C. Manger: 

I thank you for the week 
and Sunday afternoon. Ya 
LYUBLYU 

C.B.B. 



Dear Tomcat, 

Thanks for last Saturday 

^ ■ Love, Momcat. 
Chuckle M. 

No more substituting any 
more, OK? Why don't you 
play all the time? 

The" R.A." 

To B.W.,P.H., Godot, and all 
the gang - 

Yes, there is life after the 
"Lu". 

Sincerely, 
Your friend f rom Oregon 

Happy Birthday, Gregg 
Johnson. ^'> 

Love, the girls from out of 
town, Bngitle and Megan. 



s coolsville , 
Lil' Pinky 

Meet me at the SUB fo, , 
study break on Monday ni.hi 

so we can Philosophize abou 
our future. "' 

Me. 



CLC Student Body, 

It's you, the time, the logic, 
and the reasons we don't 
understand. 
V. L.T 

B. B. cares and so do I. 
You're special you know. 

^Cool? 

To the Men otCLL: 

Wonder Woman wants you! 
Ww 



Farnswerth 

Remember I love you no 
mailer what happens. 

Best friend 



D.K. 
Make your bed, you D.C.R. 
Her Majesty's S hip. 
To anyone who has an answer 
or comment: 

Are there footsteps beside 
you when times get rough? 



WANTEO-tutor for Physics 
101 salary to be arranged 
DESPERATE-492-9632,ask 
for Lynda. 



^ 



Steve H. 
We hear it's pink! 

The Women of CLC. 



Herr Doktor Professor 
Stewart, 

Haben Sie bis jetzt punkie 
an der tennis hoff ? 

Ursula K. und Grsela B. 



Dracula 

Doesn't a full moon turn 
you on? I noticed that you 
didn't go by the graveyard 
(Mt. Clef) the other night. 
Please come by next time! 
D-D. 



WANT-ADS 

WANTED: 

A camera-nostalgia buff, 
who's been capturing Cal Lu 
action and/or romantic scen- 
ery these first few weeks of 
the semester. 
THE REWARD; 

First class viewing in the 
Kairos (in other words, your 
photos will be in the year- 
book), when you temporarily 
donate your negative for re- 
production. 

Contact jeannie Winston, 
alias yearbook editor 492- 
2960. 



Yearbook pictures will be 
taken at the following times 
and days; 

10:00 - 11:00 and 3:00 - 
6:00 on 

October 17, Wednesday - 
South, Kramer 

October 18,Thursday-Mt. 
Clef, Commuters 

October 19, Friday- Peder- 
son, Thompson 

October 22, Monday - Af- 
ton, Janss, Conejo 

October 23, Tuesday - 
Rasmussen, North, West 

Please meet in your dorm 
lounge. Pictures can be taken 
in your room or grounds 
around your dorm - feel free 
to be creative! There should 
be four or more people in 
each picture. 

If you can't make the fol- 
lowing times, please contact 
Sarah Griffin, 492-9609 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




echo: 



VOLUME XIX 
NUMBER 4 



October 19, 1979 



Tuition pays the load; endowments small 



By Kathy Hitchcox 

Although CLC has become one of the larg- 
est of the ALC, American Lutheran Church, 
and LCA, Lutheran Church of America col- 
leges, its relative newness and concentration 
on meeting current financial needs has caused 
its endowment fund to be significantly small- 
er than any other ALC college. 

Areas within CLC's fund-raising fall into 
three main areas, unrestricted funds which are 
gifts used for the immediate operation of the 
college, designated funds which are used for 
particular projects such as the Learning Re- 
source Center, and endowments which are 
usually in the form of stocks or treasury bills 
whose interest earnings become available for 
supporting the educational programs. The sig- 
nificance of endowment stems from its impli- 
cations for the future. The gift establishes a 
sense of continuity which provides monies for 
generations to come. 

President Mathews explained endowment is 
built up not only from interested benefactors, 
but also by alumni. Since CLC is only in its 
nineteenth year, Kenneth Siegele, the Vice 
President for Development added, "We haven't 
had the history to develop the backlog of this 
kind of gift." The college essentially was 
under-capitalized from the beginning in 
regards to physical resources. Accordingly, 



CLC's financial priorities range as meeting 
current needs first, developing physical re- 
sources, and finally imaginatively working for 
the future. "We will be much more aggressive 
in the future than we've been allowed to be in 
the past," Mathews pointed out. "A young in- 
stitution shouldn't apologize for this." 

Presently, tuition fees are 82.2 percent of 
the college's sources to pay the bills. In other 
words, CLC is tuition bound. Siegele ex- 
plained the concept of endowment giving is 
taking more priority in his office to help off- 
set tuition dependency. He considered that 
once people recognize the possibilities of en- 
dowment, the program will be more readily 
expanded. Due to the increase of taxes on the 
individual's estate and will, Siegele foresaw 
endowment as being a more and more viable 
option. Right now CLC has a $2500 mini- 
mum range which means this sum would be 
deposited in a bank and CLC would accumu- 
late the 10-12% interest. The initial S25C0 
would stay in the account untouched. 

Most of CLC's endowments are now in the 
form of scholarship programs. Examples of 
new endowment funded scholarships are the 
Tim Hughes Memorial Scholarship and the 
Brenton Thorpe Memorial Nursing scholar- 
ship. Another endowment fund in the plan- 
ning stages is being established in memory of 



wr. Belgum who served as CLC's director for 
theological studies. This fund would be large 
enough so its earnings could pay the salary of 
a professor, (30,000 dollars plus expenses). 
Thus at 10% interest a $300,000 fund needs 
Jo be established. The largest endowment 
CLC has received was on May 1, 1979, where 
Cliff and Alma Pearson, after the death of the 
survivor, will make available to CLC 70% in- 
terest on a S2.5 million gift. 

Gary Erickson, the Associate of Develop- 
picnt of annual funds and grants is also work- 
ing on a grant from Prudential Insurance, re- 

Selection committee formed 



newable on an annual basis. 

Considering the future, Siegele reflected 
that CLC has had a good record in endow- 
ment giving considering its age as an institu- 
tion. "My intent is to increase this aspect of 
the program," he explained. "More endow- 
ment translates into lower tuition costs." 
Since the college wishes to restrict enrollment 
to no more than 1500 students this program 
is essential to the future. "We are very excited 
about the gifts of the year," Siegele added. 
"We are ahead this year in all financial cate- 
gories." 



Search for President begins 



Homecoming involves college 
community to revive spirit 



By Paul Trelsiad 

This year's Homecoming 
Celebration, October 29 - 
November 4, promises to 
bring some of that "good 
old-fashioned fun" back to 
the CLC campus. 

"Students don't know 
how to cut loose anymore, 
they're too rigid," says Kris 
Crude, Alumni Relations Di- 
rector. As Homecoming Co- 
ordinaior, Giud^ i. going lo 
make sure that the week of 
events lives up to its theme: 
"Stili Crazy After All These 
Years." Students, faculty and 
alumni will have a chance to 
prove the suggestion of the 
theme through events ranging 
from pickup truck pushing to 
establishing a Guiness World 
Record for the largest out- 
door kazoo concert. 

Ms. Crude insures that this 
year's homecoming will be 
"very big." Having grad- 
uated in 1975. Crude has 
seen a lot of changes at CLC. 
She feels that many of the 
school's traditions have fell 
to the wayside, and she 
would like to see a few of 
them re-instated. "Home- 
coming isn't what it has been 
in the traditional sense," says 
Crude. "This year we're go- 
ing to have an honest to Cod 
homecoming." CLC tradi- 
tions ranging from the coro- 
nation theme, the "Sweet- 
heart Song", to the presence 
of the Kingsmen Mascot on 
the football field will put 
nostalgia back into the week- 
long celebration. 

Crude defined homecom- 
ing as a time when "students 
welcome back the alumni 
and the alumni bring to the 
students the history and tra- 
dition" of the school. Unity 
among the students, faculty 
and alumni seems to be a ma- 
jor focal point of this year's 
homecoming. "We'd like to 
get away from the separat- 
ism," says Crude. The stu- 
dents and faculty should be 
the hosts and hostesses to the 
alumni. "This is the one time 
of year we'd like to come to- 
gether and we're going to 
have a good time." 

A formal list of activities 
will be posted around cam- 
pus during the weekend of 
October 27. Some of the 
planned highlights include 
the usual class football and 
dorm competitions, and also 
a special bonfire-kazoo rally 
on Thursday night. Friday 
will feature a "classy" home- 
coming dinner in the cafe- 
teria and the Queen Corona- 
tion ceremony. The corona- 
tion wit! feature the Califor- 
nians {the Alumni Choir) and 
the school band, with Scott 
"ewes, graduate of '64, as 




By Nick Rento 

With the resignation of Mark Mathews as 
President, California Lutheran College is now 
beginning to look for a successor. 

The main thrust of the selection process 
will be undertaken by the Presidential Search 
Committee. This committee, as proposed by 
the Board of Regents, consists of CLC 
Regents, alumni, faculty, and students. In 
addition, representatives of the Lutheran 
Church and Chairman of the Board of Regents 
will also be consulted as ex-officio members 
of the committee. 

The chairman of the committee is Regent 
)ohn Beck. Other Regents on the committee 
are Frank R. Light and Karsten Lundring 
(also an alumnus). CLC alumni are repre- 
sented by President of the Alumni Associa- 
tion, Mike O'Donnel. Faculty on the commit- 
tee are Pamela )olicoeur and Leonard Smith. 
ASCLC President Jim Kunau represents the 
student body. 

The committee's probable first task will be 
to consult with the education directors of the 
Lutheran Church, Dr. Dick Solberg and 
Ronald Mathias of the Lutheran Church in 
America and American Lutheran Church re- 



spectively. 

Candidates for the Presidency may be sub- 
mitted to the committee by anyone interested 
in CLC. "We are seeking a person," says 
Borgny Baird, Chairman of the Board of Re- 
gents, "who truly believes in the special value 
of a church-related college; a person who will 
dedicate himself to the continual growth and 
strengthening of Cal Lutheran during the 
eighties." 

)ohn Beck, Search Committee chairman, 
states, "The candidate must be a well-balanced 
leader. He must be a scholar, a practicing 
Christian, a fund-raiser and business man and 
executive." 

The committee expects during its confiden- 
tial proceedings to reduce a list of 100 to 200 
candidates to six or eight recommendations 
for the Board of Regents, who will make the 
final selection. The committee may or may 
not select one favorite among that number. 

Chairman Beck expects that the committee 
will have concluded its lengthy and important 
task of selecting a new helmsman for the col- 
lege in three to six months. Yet he stresses the 
importance of its job by saying, "The right 
person is more important than speed." 



Students will affempf record' 



Krii Crude anticipates "Honei 



M/C. A reception will follow 
the coronation in the SUB 
while the gym is set up for 
everyone to enjoy the movie 
"Superman". The movie will 
serve as "the bridge from the 
formality of Friday to the 
rowdiness of Saturday," ac- 
cording to Crude. 

Saturday's festivities will 
begin with a parade at 10:30, 
culminating the dorm com- 
petition with the float judg- 
ing, followed by a picnic at 
11:30 in Kingsmen Park. The 
game begins at 1 :30 (CLC vs. 
St. Mary's). Half time will 
feature the pep band and the 
1971 Marching Kazoo Band. 
The bookstore will sell 1500 
kazoos during the week and 



/ {o God Homecvminy. " 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 
half time will become the 
"World's Largest Outdoor 
Kazoo Concert", pending ap- 
proval of the folks from 
Guiness. The City Council 
approved the kazoo as the of- 
ficial instrument of Thou- 
sand Oaks. Saturday night 
brings the Homecoming 
Dance in the gym and the en- 
tire college community isen- 
coraged to attend. 

The week will wind down 
with an All College Worship 
Service at 10:00 Sunday 
morning in the gym, with 
many alumni participating in 
the service. 

Be watching for the sched- 
ule of events because, as 
Crude says, "It's going to be 
neat." 



By Mary Hyduk 

CLC will get a shot at the 
Guiness Book of World 
Records through the partici- 
pation of the student body 
and the reunion of the kazoo 
band. This was announced at 
the Senate Meeting on Octo- 
ber 14th. 

Tom Farmer, "Captain 
Kazoo", originator of the 
1971 CLC Kazoo band, will 
be performing with the origi- 
nal band at the Homecoming 
half time show. Farmer will 
be flying in from Georgia to 
reunite with -the band and, 
with the help of the student 
body will attempt to achieve 
"the world's largest outdoor 
kazoo concert". Kazoos will 
be sold at the bookstore and 
at the homecoming game. 
The cost will be 35 to 50 
cents. 

In order to achieve a con- 




W^ ^\?^-7 



Senate discusses various plans to build up student spini. 

Photo by Kent jorgenson 



Unhired teacher threatens to 
file suit, claims discrimination 



By Ursula Crake 

Former CLC teacher Danute Vasiliauskas 
has threatened to file charges against CLC for 
sex and nationality discrimination. 

An unadvertised position in the French 
Department was filled recently by a young 
man from Utah, after just two men were in- 
terviewed for the opening. 

Dean Schramm said, "When the position 
came up this year we had to act fast. We 
needed a temporary replacement. Looking at 
Mrs. Vasiliauskas file and other files we de- 
cided another person was more right for the 
job." 

Mrs. Vasiliauskas wrote to Dr. Mathews 
asking why the opening was kept a secret, and 
why notification of her standing had not been 
received despite her efforts to keep in touch 
with the school. 

Dean Schramm said, "We wrote her that 
she had been considered, she was not our 
choice, but she will be considered . again next 
year." 

Mrs. Vasiliauskas graduated from CLC and 
taught for one year during 1972 in the French 
Department. In 1974 she received her masters 
from UCLA and asked that she be considered 
for any teaching jobs available at CLC. 

Apparently various faculty from the En- 
glish and other departments checked over her 
file and assured her she would be hired again 
without a doubt should the opportunity arise. 

Mrs. Vasiliauskas had prepared herself for 
the job she claimed she had been promised 



and said, "It was like the earth had been 
shaken." 

When pressed for details Mrs. Vasiliauskas 
said, "I have to pay all my debts. I owe $7,000 
and have two part-time jobs which provide 
barely enough money to live on. We used to 
live in Thousand Oaks, but have had to sell 
our house and move to another area," 

Mrs. Vasiliauskas continues. "The students 
should have been consulted. No one knew 
about the opening. What can CLC mean to 
someone from another state?" She also felt 
that most students would rather have a teach- 
er who is devoted to her job rather than a 
teacher with a string of qualifications. 

Mrs. Vasiliauskas concluded, "The institu- 
tional rights at CLC should be changed and 
the students should have more of a say in who 
they want to be their teacher." 

Should a suit come about. Dean Schramm 
assumes it will be handled by the college 
attorney. 

He says, "It's natural for her to think, 
'What's wrong with me?' when someone else 
is chosen, but in reality nothing is - she just 
wasn't right for the particular position." 

The Dean said thai the opening will be ad- 
vertised more broadly next year and com- 
ments, "I hope there won't be any charges - 
it would cost the college a lot of money even 
to settle the case. It is unfortunate any way 
you look at it. Mrs. Vasiliauskas obviously 
wanted to teach at CLC and feels bad that she 
wasn't chosen." 



cert we must have students 
playing and listening, there 
must also be a conductor. 
Karsten Lundring, the an- 
nouncer for the CLC class of 
65 will be conducting the 
crowd. 

The Kingsmen horse is 
another aspect of the Home- 
coming celebration. Every 
Kingsman needs a horse, and 
if all goes well at homecom- 
ing we may have the horse 
for the remainder of the 
football season. Insurance is 
the main reason the mascot 
may be in jeopardy. 

Pictures for the yearbook 
were also discussed. Sign-ups 
will be between October 29 



and November 1. The actual 
date of the picture taking is 
not known, but they will be 
taken in the dorms instead of 
the usual setting of the park. 
Teams are being organized 
by the class presidents for 
class competition football. 
The first game will be be- 
tween the freshman and 
sophomore classes. The win- 
ner of that game will play the 
winner of the junior/senior 
game. Class champion will re- 
ceive a trophy. This trophy 
will be passed on each year 
to the winning team. This 
gives the class with the 
trophy a chance to defend its 
title. 



Nevvii 


briefs 


EARTHQUAKE 


OIL PRICES UP 


STRIKES 


Libya has raised the 


An earthquake 


crude oil price to more 


wiiich registered 6.4 


than $26 a barrel. Iran 


on the Richter Scale 


also increased the price 


jolted Southern Cali- 


of its light crude to 


fornia and northern 


$23. Price hikes will 


Mexico. It has been 


occur again at most 


the largest since the 


gas stations. 


1971 qua fie that oc- 


POPES VISIT 


curred in Los Angeles 


POPULAR 


County. 


Pope John Paul 11 's 


BiHARi S 


personal popularity 


HOMELESS 


rating at the time oi his 


Bihari refugees in 


six day American lour 


Bangladesh planned a 


has been exceeded only 


1500 mile march across 


by Presidents Eisenho- 


the inidian subconti- 


wer and Kennedy at the 


nent to tafie place on 


peak of their political 


August 14. but Pakistan 


careers, according to 


closed the door and 


a Gallup Poll survey re- 


won 't accept them. 


leased Monday. 



page 2 



October 19,1979 



Jeature. 



Play proves a favorite 



By John Carlson 

For those of you, unfor- 
tunately, were unable to see 
it, the year's first play was 
very enjoyable. If you have 
not heard already, it was a 
Neil Simon comedy based on 
a modern day )ob entitled 
God's Favorite, job was the 
faithful-to-God Biblical char- 
acter who had everything a 
man could want - until (by a 
challenge from the devil) 
God decided to test his faith. 
Although God took away all 
his worldly possessions and 
Job suffers the vilest diseases, 
Job still refuses to renounce 
God. Neil Simon's version is 
a very similar one, except his 
is quite a bit more entertain- 
ing. 

Never in Job was there a 
paranoid daughter, or alco- 
holic son. Never in the whole 
Bible was there such a won- 
derful assortment of witty 
one-liners. And never, unfor- 
tunately for the Bible, was 
there a character like Sidney 
Lipion. 

Clad in trench coat, muf- 
fler, camouflaged hunting 
hat, and hush puppies, Bruce 
Stevenson played the bifo- 
caled Sidney Lipton, messen- 
ger from God. Obviously, 
this was no celestial being, 
but merely a S127 a week, 9- 



Student 
provides 
a travel 
insight 



avcrayt- CLC siudtiii. In [lie 
pail his cdutaiioii has jjone 
beyond the university gates 
to the realms of India, Paki- 
stan and the Iranian revolu- 
tion of '78. 

Mehbub's parents are native 
Tanzanians of Indian descent. 
Their everyday language is 
Kachi {pronounced cotchy}. 
They run a small "Mom and 
Pop" store in the capital city 
of Tanzania, Oar ess Salaam. 
Mehbub himself speaks not 
only Kachi, but also Swahili, 
(the native language of Tan- 
zania). EpElish and Persian. 

Mehbub has travelled to 
such places as Kenya, Afghan- 
istan, Turkey, India, Pakistan, 
Britain, America, and Iran. In 
fact, Mehbub, an Ismali Mus- 
lim, was in Iran from 1975- 
July 1978, witnessing the 
Iranian revolution. 

In Iran, he attended Shiraz 
University, the only English 
institution of learning in Iran. 
He began as an engineering 
major, but later switched to 
his present Medical Technol- 
ogy major. 

Mehbub witnessed demon- 
strations against the Shah, 
which began in September 
'78 and eventually led to the 
Shah's expulsion last Febru- 
ary. In Shiraz, these demon- 
strations sometimes consisted 
of rock-tossing and window 
creaking, but never gunfire 
into the crowds. 

"The revolution was a 
good thing for the Iranian 
people," explained Mehbub, 
"Everyone was afraid before. 
There were agents every- 
where." These agents were 
the dreaded SAVAK, the 
Shah's security police who 



5 worker from west of 
Queens. "It's strictly a job," 
he tells Joe (Job) Benjamin 
in a very convincing New 
York accent. Stevenson was 
the evening's highlight. He 
brought shades of profession- 
alism to a volunteer cast. He 
caught the fancy of the 
crowd with a delightful, ani- 
mated rendition of the play's 
most challenging role. 

Paul Reimer, as the God 
victimized Joe Benjamin was 
no slouch on stage himself. 
Though his part was less de- 
manding, Reimer carried it 
well and proved himself a 
fine actor. His husky, deliber- 
ate voice made him a perfect 
choice for the moral, fatherly 
favorite of God. 

And talk about type cast- 
ing. If parts were picked by 
appearances alone, there 
couldn't have been a better 
choice for the alcoholic son 
than Andrew Kvammen. 
With his below shoulder 
length blonde hair, and scruf- 
fy beard, mustache, and side- 
burns, he definitely looked 
the pari. Though sometimes 
his lines were more recited 
than acted, Kvammen did a 
good job of acting drunk. 
Simon, perhaps meant the 
part to be a silly, apathetic 
playboy, but either Kvam- 
men can't act, or he inter- 
preted it as a cynical disillu- 
sioned wastrel. 

Rounding out the rest of 
the cast, Carol Willis played 



Joe Benjamin's wife. Rose as 
wifely and motherly as p'os- 
sible, which was just what 
her part called for. Pegay 
Gabrielson suffered from a 
slight case of hammy actinc 
but with lines like "1 can feel 
his hands all over my body 
gomg _up and down, up and 
down It IS hard to refrain 
The cornball son was played 
adequately by Steve Lundeen 
who had no choice but to 
play it cornball. Rosalind 
Carter put in a fine perform- 
ance as the enthusiastic maid 
of the Benjamin's, though 
sometimes her lines were lost 
to non-enunciation. Larry 
Kelly also did a satisfactory 
job as the butler. 

Overall the cast did an ex- 
cellent job. This is attributed 
to Janine Jessup's direction 
It IS hard to put out a bad 
production of a Neil Simon 
play, and Ms. Jessup missed 
it by a mile. The harbor 
sound effects in the back- 
ground set a good atmos- 
phere. The flash pots, though 
a dramatic effect, filled the 
theater with too much smoke 
and sulfer fumes. Still, this 
was a minor setback, and in- 
termission followed shortly 
after, giving the audience an 
opportunity to step outside 
while the air cleared. 

As entertainment, God's 
Favorite was excellent. For 
those of you who missed it, 
count yourselves unlucky. 




New Yorker's jazz up Mount Clef October W. 



Photo by Kent forgensen 



Band jams and jazzes 



By Devon Olsen 

The noon hour on Wednes- 
day was livened up by a rela- 
tively new band called the 
New Yorkers. Few students 
attended this concert out on 
the Mt. Clef lawn. 

This group of guys is 
unique in that the 2 guitarists 
trade off playing lead. In the 
tunes "Night Drifter" and 
"Long Story", Stu Samuel- 
son and Chris Poland really 
displayed their expertise. 

The style of the New 
Yorkers could be described 




Watch for a parade 



«-^ 



Shivji enjoys travelling. 

Photo by Arne Hoel 
ran Iran with an iron hand 
during the Shah's regime. 

"After the revolution," 
Mehbub continued "every- 
thing was a lot freer. The 
newspapers became more 
free also." 

Three weeks ago, Mehbub 
arrived at CLC. He is a junior 
and likes the school. "The 
people are good here," he 
pointed out. 

Despite being an experi- 
enced traveller, Mehbub felt 
he hasn't been in the USA 
long enough to come to any 
conclusions about it. He has 
noticed Americans seem to 
laugh more than Tanzanians, 
and while the dry terrain 
here is similar to East Africa, 
it is cooler here. 



Mehbub has been mistaken 
for an Iranian even by Iran- 
ians. "Iranians have come up 
to me and started speaking in 
Persian. " he stated. 

Mehbub is also a member of 
the CLC soccer squad and his 
knowledge of this national 
sport of Tanzania is a great 
contribution to the team 

When Mehbub finishes his 
education, he would like to 
return to Tanzania and settle 
down. 



NAVAL OFFICERS 



OpporiunlliM open in H 
Mediul, Personnel Mgm 
BA/BS,io age 27. U.S. I 



ualifying ii 



• ••••••••••**^^ 



*• 



By Christine R. Moore 

This year homecoming will 
take on a new look; instead 
of a dorm decorating cftwii-s. , 
we are having a parade!.' Jen y 
Slattum is in charge of the 
organization of the parade, 
and it's truly his creation. 

If you've ever spoken with 
Jerry or taken any of his 
classes, then you're aware of 
his artistic mind; this in es- 
sence is a reflection of the 
parade. The parade is a way 
of expressing happiness, fun 
and silly times, and just plain 
craziness all in the same 
morning! 

All of the dorms are en- 
couraged to participate in the 
parade, and you can do just 
about anything. The dorms 
are encouraged to create an 
idea that follows the theme 
of homecoming, but also 
expresses the mood of the 
dorm. 

The dorms are encouraged 
to use anything they have on 
hand. You're not encouraged 
to go out and buy things to 
decorate a float; use T.P 
newspaper, sheets, bed mat- 
tresses, anything that will at- 
tract attention, but will still 
have taste, and follow in the 
theme of homecoming. It's 
supposed to be a wild and 
crazy parade. 

Each dorm is to work 
alone on their projects, and 
Westend will divide itself into 
buildings, Conejo does their 
own float or drill team, Ras- 
mussen does their thing, and 
etc. The same goes for the 
new dorms, South, North 
and West each will have their 
own project to enter. 

The dorms are being en- 
couraged to use their dorm 
dues to provide refreshments 
for the workers on the pro- 
lects. It can be used as a "get- 
ting to know you" function 
for the dorms. By the time 
the parade comes about we 
would have been in school 
for two months, and two 
months isn't a long time to 
get to know your neighbors. 

There will be a trophy 
given to the winning first 
place dorm, but it will be a 
perpetual trophy, which 
means the dorm that wins it 
this year must fight to keep 
il next year. So the mood of 
the dorm must carry on to 
the next group of residents in 
that dorm. 

For interested resident stu- 
dents, contact your resident 



advisor, and interested com- 
muters are to contact the 
resident advisor in either 
Matison Houst or Benson 
House, 



It 



fro 



imes to 
very reliable source that 
Afton will take first place, 
and if Afton doesn't, Ras- 
mussen will; if Rasmussen 
doesn't, Thompson/Kramer 
will; if Thompson/Kramer 
doesn't, Mt. Clef will; if Mt. 
Clef doesn't, Pederson will; 
if Pederson doesn't, Janss 
will; if Janss doesn't, North 
will; if North doesn't, the 
houses/commuters will 



as a combination of progres- 
sive-jazz-rock. In asking spec- 
tators (of which there should 
have been more) about the 
New Yorkers, they described 
them as resembling Jeff Beck 
with The Jon Hammer Group 
or Jean Luc Ponty. 

Student Edgar Terry 
pointed out that the high- 
light of the New Yorkers' 
style was their "quick bass". 

Robert Pagliari, or Pag as 
he is often called, is quite an 
accomplished bassest. His 
style was a dominant force 
behind the New Yorkers. 

Out in front of the group 
was Don Roper who played 
sax and flute. His melodies 
and solos really tightened 
the New Yorkers. Without 
Don, the New Yorkers would 
sound like any other band. 
Don adds a special touch. 

Gary (Gar) Samuelson, the 
brother of Stu, played 
drimis. Unfortunately, he 
never got a chance to do any- 
thing spectacular. 

The New Yorkers are an L. 
A. based band. Pag and Don 
are both from the Los An- 
geles area. Two years ago 
Stu, Chris and Gar traveled 
to L.A. to form Donkirk 
New York. Thus the bands 
name the New Yorkers. 

Their best tune was their 
last one called "Low Temper- 
ature Delay". Here they were 



outrageous. Each group 
member, except Gar, got to 
jam. 

The New Yorkers was not 
a hrghly attended concert. 
Only about 75 students 
showed up. I felt this can be 
attributed to certain things 
such as, not many people en- 
joy this style of music and 
the time of day was not very 
carefully chosen. Perhaps the 
concert should have been 
scheduled for later in the 
week or on the weekend. Al- 
so the lack of publicity hurt 
the attendance. 

One smart move the Social 
Publicity Committee did was 
to choose a strategic location 
for the concert to take place. 
The Mt. Clef lawn was instru- 
mental in attracting a few 
more spectators that hap- 
pened to be wandering by. 

The reaction to the New 
Yorkers was fairly poor. This 
could be contribuied to the 
fact that they are a new 
group and they have not yet 
developed any stage presence. 
Perhaps the band might have 
warmed up more if the audi- 
ence gave them more feed- 
back. Eventually, the few 
that were there did warm up 
to the band. 

Currently the New York- 
ers are working on a 45 and 
soon to be signed by a record 
company. 



Interim offers foreign study 



By Grctchi-n Wobrock 

"Travels Reveal Interesting Places of our 
Society." Wiiar do these words mean to you? 
Well, to CLC's Interim instructors it is an ex- 
planation of what the trips being offered this 
1980 Interim can give you. 

First of all there is a trip to Hawaii where 
students will be reviewing the natural history 
of the Hawaiian islands, and visiting the islands 
of Hawaii and Oahu. 

The enrollment for this class consists of fif- 
teen people and the cost will be $849, plus 
meals. Dr. Nickel is the instructor for this trip 
and the basic itinerary and information about 
the trip can be acquired from him. Departure 
will be on January 8,1980 and one will arrive 
back in Los Angeles on January 24. 

Another annual trip being taken this January 
is the Paris study tour. The instructor for this 
trip is Dr. Renick. This course consists of one 
month of extensive exposure to French culture. 
The trip includes daytime trips to historic 
sites, art museums, and theatrical and musical 
attractions inside Paris. In addition to the 
regular Paris trip with Versailles and Chartres 
included. Dr. Renick is also including visits 
to Fontainebleau, Malmaison with its Napol- 
eonic museum, Mont-Saint-Michel the Med- 
ieval monastery built on a rocky islet, Bayeux 
with its famous tapestry of the Norman Con- 
quest, and a visit to the Loire Valley, "The 
Garden of France," where there are more than 
120 castles. 

If you missed the first meeting when slides 
taken last January of Paris were shown, watch 
for announcements of the next meeting or 
get in touch with Dr. Renick. 

The price for the trip is estimated to be 
about $1900. You will be staying in tourist 
class hotels and will be there four full weeks. 
Exact departure dates can be found at the 
meetings. Dr. Renick promises a "fantastique" 
trip! 

Guatamala is another trip site for an in- 
depth study of Mayan Indian art and culture. 
The class will be flying to Guatamala City and 
then transportation being mainly boat, canoe, 
hiking and buses. Also sites in Honduras and 
Belize will be concentrated on. You will also 
be visiting areas down south like Lake Atitlan, 
HueHuetenango, ChiChiCastenango and noth- 



ern areas like Tikal, Quirigua and Copan will 
be covered. From Honduras they will board a 
boat and sail to Belize, going inland to other 
Mayan sites. 

Basic costs will be approximatley $700. 
Departure will be January 9, 1980 and you 
will be traveling for 3 weeks. There is space 
for only a few more people so if you are inter- 
ested get in touch with Professor Slattum 
right away! 

Another one of the interesting trips this 
year will be a trip to the People's Republic of 
China. Dr. Tseng will be the instructor for this 
trip which is designed to broaden the students 
perspective by enhancing his or her under- 
standing of cultures other than his own. 
Classes will begin on January 8, 1980 and you 
will be touring the People's Republic of China, 
visiting Hong Kong, Kowloon, Hangchow and 
many other places, until the returning date on 
January 25. 

The costs is $2395 per person, including 
everything. The enrollment for this class is 16 
people and has been filled but Dr. Tseng will 
be trying to get more people into China. The 
problem being the Chinese government all- 
ocating certain spaces makes it hard to open 
(the class) up to more people. If you arc at all 
interested though, please contact Dr. Tseng 
and you will be put on the waiting list right 
away. * * 

Another exciting tour will be that of Portu- 
gal and Spam. This trip is an exposure to the 
ricn mixture of many interesting cultures. 
The brochure of the places you will be viewing 
and things that will be done can be purchased 
trom Dr. Kuethe, the instructor The cost will 
be $1595 and there is room for a couple more 
people. Departure date will be December 30, 
979 and you will be back on January 24, 
Regents n" "^ '"""""«' ^ee Dr. Kuethe in 

tn'^M* °' "^S """'* '"'"'"■" trips will be one 
Cal^ '°-,^°" "'" ^"'""^ ''" Ensenada, Baja 
i-alitornia from January 7, 1980 to January 
loBirlf"-."' reviewing and visiting archea- 

ch™L ■' T"°'"' -"i^ions, colleges and 
ollmJn'/-'"'""'""^' '■"'' ""'" areas. The en- 
cost wH L' 'l"""'f '■" 20 people and the 
conta« P r''''""^-*'^''- 'f Vou are interested 
contact Professor Gonzales. 



■'"ber 19, 1979 



Book rPl/iojy 

Make an 
escape 

through 
Scruples' 



By LisaG. Fox 

Wanted: A reader with an 
appetite for glamour, fantasy 
and vicarious living to enter 
a world of haule couture and 
film. Apply at Scruples, cor- 
net of Rodeo Drive and Day- 
ton Way. Ask for Judith 
Krantz. 

Scruples, by Judith Krantz, 
is the perfect escape from 
dreary dorm life to a world 
of beautiful people, glamor- 
ous clothes and great sex. It 



IS a delightful combination of 
fantasy, fashion and business 
intrigue. Scruples is a hiah 
style amusement park, filled 
with clever baubles designed 
to entertain bored Beverly 
Hills. The store is owned by 
Billy Ikehorn, wife of super- 
rich tycoon, Ellis Ikehorn. 
The story follows her life 
from that of a poor relation 
Boston Blue Blood through a 
happy marriage to Ikenhorn 
thai end in his sad prolonged 
illness. 

She remarries to producer 
Viio Orsini, a producer after 
the establishment of Scruples 
success. The financial wizards 
behind the lucrative store are 
business partners Peter 
"Spider" Elliot and Valentine 
O'Neil. Spider is the ladies' 
man who manages Scruples 
with a firm hand, right down 
to making sure every shopper 
leaves with the garment most 
suited to her. Valentine is a 
tough-minded designer deter- 
mined to win a place in 
fashions top clique. 

Both Spider and Valentine's 
romantic destinies are pre- 
dictable, but the book does 
have many bright spots that 
shine with uniqueness. There 
are some enjoyable moments, 
surrounding the Oscar awards, 
as Vito's film is nominated 



in several caicgor.es and 
everyone clamours to find out 
who the winners are before 
the award night. 

This book is not for every- 
one however. In fact, there 
are parts of this book that I 
would not want to use to line 
the bottom of a bird cage. 
Billy's rise to fortune atter 
being a "fat, unhappy, Poor 
relative" is cliche, something 
like an R-rated Horatio Alger 
story. And if one was naive 
enough, it could be assumed 
that fantastic sex is directly 
correlated with wealth. Per- 
haps Krantz feels that satis- 
faction is guaranteed to the 
glamourous. 

If such an opinion holds 
true Krantz must be per- 
petually orgasmic. Her next 
book recently was auctioned 
to a publishing house for 3.2 
million dollars, a record 
amount. Judging from the 
success of Scruples, her pub- 
lishers won't regret it, 

Despite my negativeopinion 
of parts of this book, it s 
fairytale glamour makes for 
fun, relaxing reading. Some- 
thing like taking a trip to 
Hearst's castle or a Sunday 
drive through Bel Air. But m 
view of gas money to go out 
rubbernecking, read Scruples 
instead. 



Joe rides netv tvave 



Ripper travels in time 



By Doug Hostler 

Lately Hollywood has been 
hit by a science fiction craze. 
The multi-million dollar suc- 
cess of 'Star Wars', 'Close En- 
counters', and "Alien' has in- 
spired movie producers to try 
and satiate the hunger of the 
masses for (good) science fic- 
tion. 

The most noteworthy re- 
cent release is Nicholas Mey- 
er's "Time After Time'. In 
contrast to the recent wave 
of science fiction films, 'Time 
After Time' does not rely on 
the coupling of monumental 



n-d(.-i 



itory- 



hne, (n fact, ihe special ef- 
fects of 'Time After Time' 
are used sparingly, but effec- 
tively. Tile focus of 'Time 
After Time' revolves about 
the protagonist: H.G. Wells. 

H.G. Wells was the man 
who invented the time Ma- 
chine for science fiction. Wells 
used his literary Time Ma- 
chine as a vehicle for his views 
on Socialism, and director 



Meyer takes a similar approach 
by using the Time Machine as 
a vehicle to show the barbaric 
nature of modern man. 

In the film, H.G.Wells 
(Malcom McDowell) is the 
proper Victorian gentleman. 
The character of Wells in the 
film is almost exactly the 
same as that of the real Wells. 
After inventing the Time Ma- 
chine, Wells hosts a dinner 
party to announce his plans 
to travel in Time. During the 
party it becomes revealed 
that one of Well's guesis is 
Jack the Ripper. To escape 
justice, Jack escapes forward 
daf San 'Francisco.' RralY/mi 
that he has set forth a "hor- 
ror on Utopia", Wells gives 
chase. 

Wells saw the future as 
Utopia, but what he found 
was quite the opposite. Il is 
the impact of our modern 
'Utopian' society (consisting 
of such wonders as McDon- 
alds, television, the car, etc.) 
that shows to Wells the true 
regression of our society. As 
an example of the term 'Fu- 



ture Shock", the society Wells 
finds is perfects. The change 
in people is almost as great as 
the change in technology. 

In trying to convince the 
Ripper to return. Wells pleads 
"We don't belong ""ere' , Jack 
just laughs and shows Wells a 
television program, "Ninety 
years ago I was alone." he 
says, "Today, I'm just a be- 
ginner. . . ". 

'Time After Time' is both 
highly entertaining, and 
meaningful. The humor and 
light approach allow one lo 
see the message without be- 
ing overpowered by it. For 

fiv"als*^'^'corgr'"pTrs''"cTas!i 
"The Time Machine". For Ihi 
general audience it is probab 
ly the best science fiction 
film released within the year, 
far better than this summer's 
abomination "Alien". 

The film is rated PG with 
some violence by the Ripper. 
The film stars three un- 
knowns: Malcom McDowell 
as H. G. Wells, David Warner 
as Jack the Ripper, and Mary 
StecnburgcnasAmy Robhins. 



By Jim Hazelwood 

This past summer Joe 
Jackson performed at The 
Music Machine in London, 
■■ England. The show featured 
■ I a slew of new material from 
nis forthcoming album, Tm 
The Man. At the time of the 
concert, - I was greatly en- 
thused with what I heard. 
Now, three months later, to 
the day, A&M Records has 
released, I'm The Man, the 
new album from Joe Jackson. 
With it, all of my suspicions 
are acknowledged. 

Joe Jackson writes songs 
on a variety of subjects, from 
reflections on relationships, 
dressing in style, to individu- 

falism. The man is a versatile 
writer. This is made evident 
with I'm The Man. This vi- 
brant follow up to his suc- 
cessful debut album. Look 
Sharp, is a combination of 
polished new wave rock with 
satirical self pitying lyrics, all 
combining to bring an excel- 
lent follow up album. 

Joe is_ an individual, he 
doesn't like social pressures, 
or propaganda. Jackson is 
complaining, as we all do, 
but he is also reflecting on a 
culture built around the 
media. The albums title 
track is an attack at those 
who manipulate the public 
for the sake of corporate 
profits. 

Right now, I think I'm 
gonna plan a new trend 

Because the line on the 
graph s getting low 

A nd we can 't have thai 

And you think You're im- 
mune 

Bui I can sell you anything 

Jackson's individualism 
comes through on what he 
described as his favorite cut 
from the album. It's called, 
"Don't Wanna Be Like That" 
and it deals with the unavoid- 
able issue of social peer pres- 




Photo by Kent Jorgensen 

Cafe creates colorful atmosphere 



TheCLCcafeie 



which to eat. 



By Jay Hewlett 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege's Cafe! " An eating es- 
tablishment considered by 
many to be the finest (if not 
the only) Cafe on the lovely 
campus of California Luthe- 
ran College. People stand in 
line at all hours of the day to 
get into this prestigious diner. 

Let us look at a typical 
couple entering this fairytale 
atmosphere. Walking through 
the niajestic doors their nos- 
trils flare at the delicious 
smell of turpentine, varnish, 
and fine foods. Someone 
takes their reservation num- 
ber and shows the way to 
receive the ambrosia. The 
couple walks down the 
winding Roman stairs which 
lead to trays that will carry 



the lovebirds fine wines and 
cheeses. 

The cafe provides a tremen- 
dous variety of views near the 
windows: for the nature 
lovers, they can take in the 
Cal-Lu river, affectionately 
known as the seepine sewer, 
or take it in Kingsmen>ark. If 
artwork is the student"s de- 
sire, many informative renais- 
sance posters decorate the 
walls. 

There is also no finer en- 
tertainment in the whole 
world than in the CLC cafe. 
The happy customers can 
waich grown men dance in 
grass skirts or sing in bug 
outfits. The hit single, "I left 
my athlete's foot in the Cal- 
Lu gym" originated in this 
cafe. On a lucky evening the 



couple can sit amidst flying 
rolls and rotating pizzas when 
customers erupt in frenzied 
creativity, while still other 
patrons reply in mock anger 
by throwing plates at the in- 
novators' bodies. 

If one is lucky enough to 
take in lunch at this fine eat- 
ing establishment they can be 
entertained by the groovy 
sounds of the construction 
crew, hand showered by saw- 
dust you will be dancing and 
eattng to the hip sounds of 
the buzzsaw beat and the 
hardrock hammer. 

A good time is had by all, 
so the next time you are in 
Thousand Oaks hit the CLC 
care. Ii ,s a stop you will not 
soon forget. 



sures in a stagnant society. 

Both live and in the studio 
the Joe Jackson band pro- 
vides a solid and forceful 
backing. Gary Sanford pro- 
vides tasteful and stylish gui- 
tar playing. But the nucleus 
of the band is the powerful 
and rhythmic drumming of 
Dave Houghton! On Look 
Sharp, Houghton's style be- 
came prevalent on tunes like 
One More Time, Sunday Pap- 
ers, and Look Sharp. Now 
with the release of I'm The 
Man, we find Houghton's 
foundation to be stronger 
than ever. The album's open- 
er. On Your Radio, is an in- 
tense fiery selection which 
ranks along side of some of 
the best songs to come out of 
the new wave movement, in- 
cluding Elvis Coslel I o's Radio, 



, Safe 



Radio and The Clash's 
European Home. 

I'm The Man doesn't have 
the consistency of Look 
Sharp. In fact, songs like 
Kinda Kute, Amateur Hour, 
& Get That Girl are among 
the poorest songs Jackson 
has ever written. They lack 
the lorchy excitement that is 
felt in some of the premiere 
Joe Jackson Songs. This al- 
bum is, however, an excellent 
and refreshing follow up ro 
his debut. And it should e^- 
tablish Joe Jackson as an hn- 
portant and vital member of 
the coming age of Rock 
Music. 



Joe Jackson will be appear- 
ing live in concert at the 
Santa Monica Civic Auditori- 
um on Friday. November 9. 




i-Paul Carton teaches from a French point ol'\ 

Photo by Kent Jorc/cnscn 

Carton crosses over 



Moms meet 



US 



By Becky Hubbard 
Lois Leslie 

No! The mothers you saw 
on campus last weekend were 
not here to collect their 
daughters, but rather to visit 
them for Mother-Daughter 
Weekend sponsored by AWS. 
CLC girls were informed and 
urged to participate a few 
weeks prior to the event. 
Mothers of interested girls 
•ilso received invitations wel- 
coming them to the campus 
for the weekend. 

The 30 participating moth- 
■•'rs were greeted by AWS off- 
icers between 2:00 and 4:00 
pm. in Kingsmen Park, Oct- 
ober 1 3. Here they were given 
"le agenda of the weekend 
and were refreshed by punch 
and cookies after their long 
journeys. Some mothers 
traveled from places as far 
away as Prescott, Arizona and 
Dallas, Texas. 

The highlight of the week- 
end was the banquet which 
was held on Sunday after- 
noon at J:30in the Los Rob- 
'es Room of the Hungry 
Tiger Restaurant. Bruce Ste- 
venson and Lois Larimore 
sang "You Don't Bring Me 
Flowers'" to kick off the pro- 
gram. The ladies were enter- 
tained while eating their three 
course luncheon by both 
Bruce on guitar and Jon Vie- 
wer on piano. After the meal, 
AWS officers awarded special 
gifts according various quest- 
ions such as, '"Which mother 
traveled the farthest to be 
here?"' and "Which mother/ 
daughter team looks the most 
alike?" Following this game 
were two vocal selections by 
Lois Larimore and two poetry 
readings. One special poem 
was read by Peggy Gabriel- 
son, written for her mother, 
3'id a comical verse read by 
Elda Leslie. Finishing off the 
banquet was a home-grown 
slide show prepared and pre- 
sented by the officers, featur- 
'"8 CLC women in their many 



By Kris McCracken 

"'On vacations we used to 
just take off and go to Spain 
or England. We would hitch- 
bike and once we even hitch- 
hiked lu liuli.i" 

These words are not coming 
from just any old American, 
they are from CLC"s new 
French Professor, Jean-Paul 
Carton. And, of course, he 
is talking about his days in 
France. 

He is from a small town in 
France called Saumur which 
is in the Loire valley, a city 
known for its wine and mush- 
rooms and the L'ecole de 
Cavalerie (a horseriding mili- 
tary school). Balzac lived out- 
side of Saumur, along the 
river and his famous Eugenic 
Grandei takes place there. 

The area of France where 
Carton lived is "'like coastal 
Oregon. It doesn"t snow much 
and it melts quickly, but 
once, in '61. the snow stayed 
on the ground for two weeks!" 
Carton attended the Uni- 
versity of Tours, in France. 
After he graduated he moved 
to England for two years: 
While there, he taught for a 
year and then he went back 
to France and taught French 
and English. 

He came to the United 
States five years ago and 
taught at the University of 
Utah, in Salt Lake City. He 
is currently working on his 
Ph.D. in French from there. 
Two of hisacademicinlerests 
semeotics and literary cri- 
ticism, arc helping him with 
his dissertation on the Old 



French, medieval epic, Song 
of Roland. "I compare the 
written epic to tlie oral tradi- 
tion," explains Carton, "'and 
look for discrepcncic; .TntI rr 
pcilii.ui^ " 

Anolhvt thin^ ih.n /v. .f^ 
Carton busy is (n^ I.kjkK M- 

named Dominique. "She is 
from Charles, one of the 
places Ms. Renick is taking 
the group this year during 
interim." 

Carton also has a five yeai 
old boy. named Sylvain. "We 
want him to speak French as 
much as he can. We have 
people who speak French 
come to our house, but if he 
knows they speak any English. 
he'll speak English to them." 
says Carton of his clever 
son. "His teacher encourages 
him to reach the other kids 
French, so he's got a little 
class of his own." 

Some of Carton "s other in- 
terests, which he does // he 
can find the time, include; 
sailing, photography, cross 
country skiing (taught to him 
by his Utah friends), and 
jogging. "'Jogging is really fun. 
but it"s painful. I don't know 
why I do it. but you couldn't 
keep me from it."' 

When asked how he liked 
CLC, Carton answered, "'All 
right! it's my first time in a 
small school, but 1 think it's 
easier to work in a small 
community." 

His family even likes it out 
here, in California. "The kid 




roles c 



I campus. 



Deedee Webb reflects on the 
weekend, saying. "It was very 
inspiring to have my mother 
here to share in college life 
with me. The good feelings 
are with me still." 






Complete barber and 
beauty service for 
theentirefamiiv- 
' 0'' Yourctioiceof 
^^ beautician or barber 
• Every Wednesday is 

Senio,r Citizen's Day* 



McAdon's Hairstyling 



Is 



2277 Michael Drive 
Newbury Park 

(northeast cotncr ot Mithe.il 
and Borchafd Rd.. near drive 
in theater.) ' 



498-0844 



October 19. 1979 



3/iewpoint 



Look beyond Mt. Clef 



By Peggy Gabrielson 

"Mmmm . . . let's see . , . 
It's 6:00 ... I've got my 
choice of Starsky and Hutch, 
the Brady Bunch, Latin 
Disco on Channel 52 and of 
course, the news . . . 

"Doesn't souncl like too 
great a selection. Hollywood 
Squares at seven might be a 
better choice. Well, maybe 
Tricia Toyota's got on a new 
outfit tonight. I really like 
her clothes. Let's check out 
Channel 2." 

Yes folks, this is how it 
happened. This is how I 
found out in just thirty min- 
utes Fidel Castro was speak- 
ing at the UN about starving 
peoples of the world, another 
rapist-murderer has been rais- 
ing havoc in the LA County 
area and Datsun's come out 
with a new car so economical 
it comes equipped with plas- 
tic, vcs plastic, hub cans. 

Letters to 
the Editor 

Dear Editor. 

I feel that in the interest 
of equal lime this letter should 
be printed in opposition lo 
the ridiculous letter printed 
in last week's Echo by one 
Brian Malison. It's Commi- 
Falry opinions like yours 
thai made our greatest Presi- 
dent resign and got us out 
of Vict Nam before we could 
really show them our military 
power. 

Let's gel the facts straight 
Mr. Malison - running over a 
girl is not the best feeling in 
the world, it's watching her 
teammates carry her off the 
field; ihal's the greatest feel- 
ing in the world. Your lack 
of manly aggressiveness on 
the intramural field is only 
surpassed by your lack of ag- 
gressiveness in handling your 
women. I had to look up 
"malicious" to find the mean- 
ing. It means, "marked by a 
desire lo see another suffer 
unreasonably," for those like 
me who are confused by such 
overly complicated language. 
Isn't that the 'definition of 
football anyway? I'll bet Mr. 
Malison is even against nuclear 
energy. 

Why don't you and the 
other girls get out of the 
league and compete in a bake- 
off or something. We never 
use our girls for anything so 
they may as well quit. Your 
Itmp-wristed, "I just go out 
to have fun," attitude makes 
me nauseous. Without your 
type we could play it the 
way it was meant to be play- 
ed -TACKLE. 

So what if a few guys arc 
crippled for life, nobody is 
forcing them to play. Let the 
men play for blood and the 
girls (including Brian Malison) 
be the cheerleaders. The way 
intramural football is treated 
around here makes me sick. 
You'd think this was a Chris- 
tian college Of something. 

Mike Bremer 



iome might consider tnis 
nothing supernatural- 1 found 
it a marvel. An absolutely 
embarrassing marvel that, as 
a junior in college, supposedly 
bettering myself in prepara- 
tion for life in the "Real 
World," I had no idea what- 
soever what was going on be- 
yond Mt. Clef Boulevard. 

The most embarrassing as- 
pect of my predicament was 
simple - ii was my own 
fault. Never again will I com- 
plain I feel sheltered or cut 
off from the world. Never 
again will I feel the room to 
gripe of being the last person 
to find anything out. Never 
again will I use this campus' 
limitations as a personal ex- 
cuse for ignorance. 

It's just too easy to flip on 
the TV. Time Magazine is 
free for the reading in the 
library each and every day. 
Newspapers can be purchased 
in the bookstore, read in the 
library or delivered to the 
door. The world, through 
various media operations, is 
literally at my fingertips, or, 
should I say, ours. 

Come on, we're all a little 
bit guilty of it, aren't we? 
A test comes up . . . commit- 
ments threaten ... we can al- 
ways start caring tomorrow . 
. . Certainly school work 
takes up a large portion of 
our day. It should: that's 
why we're here. But we as 
students do not commit 
twenty-four hours each day 
to studying. Or activities. 
Oi iutidl life. In the course 
of blending all three into a 



single day, I'm sure we all 
could give up thirty minutes. 
The entire idea of a liberal 
arts education is to produce 
individuals with a wider 
scope for understanding. 
Logic is supposed to carry 
over beyond Parkas" class. 
The Walden we read about in 
Thoreau really does exist. 
Poll Sci actually occurs in 
such places as Washington, 
Moscow, even Peking. So 
why don't we all add just a 
little insight to our educa- 
tions by making the time to 
learn what is happening? 

It's really not so difficult. 
Watching the Today show 
while getting ready in the 
morning might be an easy 
way to do it. Keeping our 
radio stations tuned in, even 
though the news is being 
read, might just work. Shar- 
ing a paper with a friend (and 
I don't mean your puppy) 
might be a really refreshing 
way of studying current 
events. 

Whatever the case, don't 
get caught being an ignorant 
student. Don't complain of 
lack of knowledge when 
doors are everywhere, wait- 
ing to be opened. Turn off 
Dan Fogelberg and English 
Lit and the Brady Bunch and 
your rommates' romances 
just long enough to open 
your world. Don't, as I did, 
have to be told two months 
after the fact that Bing Cros- 
by died. (After two years, I 
still haven't lived that one 
down.) 




Capturing hearts 

Pope emerges as 



By Kevin Pasky 

The Papal visit to the U.S. 
will not soon be forgotten. 
While captivating millions 
with his warmth and sensitiv- 
ity, Pope )ohn Paul II was in 
steadfast opposition to social 
changes that have altered 
Catholic practice in the U.S. 

All along his stops he 
swept up children in his 
arms, kissed babies, and 
spoke in jest with the huge 
crowds he encountered.' Yet, 



lonesco, Beckett beware 

Making Sisyphus happy 



By Marian Mallory 

The world is absurd: mil- 
lions of innocent people are 
locked up and tortured to 
death and no one knows who 
gave the order to do rt; spilled 
blood and maimed limbs are 
deemed too uncivilized and 
germ warfare is accepted in 
their stead; mass starvation 
occurs in Central Africa 
while the United States 
spends billions of dollars to 
put a man on the moon. 



/ plan to combat the absurd 
by reaching and repulsing it. 



Nothing that we humans 
do ever turns out right. We 
work, struggle, laugh, play, 
love, grow, cry, suffer, and 
then seventy years down the 
line, we die - and to make it 
worse, we don't even know 
where we are going. We beg 
for answers to unanswerable 
questions and the unreason- 
able silence of the world will 
not respond. Out of this con- 
frontation comes the concept 
that the world is absurd. 

Once we have recongized 
how absurd life is, we become 



troubled. We are strangely re- 
sentful and perhaps a bit cyn- 
ical toward life. We tend lo 
blame absurdity on Fate — we 
are just pawns in an irrational 



Wc 



olit 



And. 



Ka 


en 


Renick 


ob 


c 


vcd. 


The 


wo 


Id 


eventua 


lly 


o 


erwh 


elms 


the 


so 


itary m 


an. 












Well, Gene and Sam, I do 
not intend to be overwhelm- 
ed. I plan to combat the ab- 
surd by reacting and repuls- 
ing it. 

First, I am going to quit 
asking questions that really 
can't be answered. No longer 
will I stand on my porch on 
late evenings and beg the 
heavens for some meaning in 
my life. No longer will I won- 
der at a formerly healthy per- 
son who is snatched out of 
her forty-second year and 
hurled into a cancer-ridden 
eternity. No longer will I cry 
as humanity upgrades its 
standards of warfare and 
downgrades simple existence. 



/ will seek to promote the 
bonds of common humanity 
regardless of race, sex, age. 
or creed. 



THE CL C ECHO S TA FF BOX 



Editor-in-Chief: Wesley Westfall 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, News; Leanne Bosch, 
Kolhy Hilchcox, Feature; Diane Calfos, Edilortai; 
Marly Crawford, Sports; Kathi Schroeder, Bulletin 
Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent Jorgenson 

Typesetters: Carole Fendrych, Bob Hood, Debbie Spotis 

Ad /Manager: Kathy fohnson 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 

student Staff: 

Stephen Ballard, Madeline Barich, Scott Bealtie, Lori Berger, 

John Carlson. Ursula Crake. Brian Davis, Ed Donaho, Peggy 

Gabrielson, Jonathan Glasoe, Rick Hamlin. Lauren Hermann, 

lay Hewlett, Becky Hubbard, Julie juliusson, John Lane. 

Simon Layton-Joncs. Lydia Lopei, Kristin McKracken. 

Sharon Makokian, Joel Moss, Devon Olsen, Kevin Pasky, 

Cathy Penner, Lisa Peskin, Nicholas Renlon, Phillip Smith, 

Wendy Swanson, Paul Trelstad, Gretchen Wobrock. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 

opinions expressed In litis publication are those of the writers and 
are not lo be construed os opinions of the Associated Students ol ttie 
college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the editorial 
staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with technical 
limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo Is the official student publication of California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices are located In the Siddeni 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oabs, CA 91360. Busi- 
ness phone. 492-6373. Advertising raWi will be sent upon request. 



becond, 1 am going to im- 
prove my communication 
skills, since absurdity first 
manifests itself in the break- 
down of such skills. To make 



sure thai yuu understand me, 
I may resort to devices like 
organization, logic, reason 
jlipn of sentences 
"^'™" =- 
Third, I am going to sirike 
such words as solitude and 
nothingness from my vocab- 
ulary. I will seek to promote 
the bonds of common human- 
iiy regardless of race, sex, age, 
or creed. I will feel bound to 
every other human on this 
planet, even if that other per- 
son is a murdering monster 
who bears no resemblance to 
civilized humankind and 
whose very existence is prob- 
ably meaningless. 

/ refuse to learn the salient 
language of all Theatre of the 
Absurd writers: French. 

Fourth, I am herewith re- 
fusing to learn the salient 
language of all Theatre of the 
Absurd writers: French. If I 
was to devote two or three 
years to such a silly linguistic 
endeavor, it would take time 
away from some of my other 
activities, such as pointless 
wasting all of my money at 
Las Vegas, and would only 
serve to convince the Theatre 
of the Absurd playwrights 
that I am giving in to their 
stupid ideas. 

And now, if you will excuse 
me, 1 have to go make sure 
that Sisyphus is still happy. 



he would not budge on any 
of his stands concerning the 
ordination of women, abor- 
tion, birth control, and 
divorce. 

He expressed his heartfelt 
concern over the rapid disin- 
tegration of family life in the 
U.S., and the increasing num- 
ber of divorces and separa- 
tions. John Paul revealed 
much grief concerning the 
widespread use of artificial 
birth control methods and 
considers abortion a violation 
of human rights. 

According to a poll taken 
by the Associated Press and 
NBC News, 76% of the 50 
million Catholics in Ameri- 
ca believe in birth control, 
63% believe in divorce, 53% 
advocate married priests, and 
50% support abortion. 

flnminf frnm 



the Pope has a difficult time 
understanding Amc-ricjns 

who openly disagree with 
church teachings and yet 
consider themselves good 
Catholics. Despite his dis- 
comfort over American le- 



leader 



niencv toward Catholic (aW, 
Pope John Paul II projected 
an image of clarity and cer- 
tainty while expressing tre- 
mendous affection and 
empathy. 

Rarely does a man come 
along who can capture thie 
hearts and minds of his fel- 
low man as does Pope John 
Paul II. Part of this enchant- 
ment can be attributed to the 
uniqueness of his office, bui 
for the most part it is a resufl 
of his simplicity and humarl- 
ity. 

John Paul is one of those 
rare individuals who can in- 
spire "confidence In the basic 
goodness of humanity." He 
has the ability to lift people 
above the lowly sorrows of 
the world in which they al- 
low their lives to become en- 



ter emotions and better 

deeds," 

Pope John Paul U ib rapid- 
ly emerging as THE Moral 
Leader of the world and 
rightly so, for he is a "born 
leader." 



Save the whales 



By Cathy Penner 

Greenpeace is an environ- 
mental group, well known 
for its efforts in reducing and 
stopping whaling and the 
slaughter of baby harp seals. 

Japan and the USSR are 
the only nations which have 
continued to operate deep 
sea and commerciaJ whaling 
fleets. The decision to ban 
this whaling was made by the 
International Whaling Com- 
mission and should save al- 
most half of all whales 
hunted worldwide. The 
USSR claims that they plan 
to curtail their factory ship 
whaling within the next five 
years. The main areas of con- 
cern are in Alaska, Iceland, 
Newfoundland and Canada. 

Members of the Green- 
peace organization believe in 
direct confrontation with the 



Does Communism really work? 



By Simon Layton Jones 

Interesting events have 
been taking place in the Com- 
munist worlds of China and 
Russia over the last two 
weeks. 

On the most sacred day of 
Chinese Communism, Oct. 1 
Ye Jianying, the chairman of 
the National People's con- 
gress, pushed de-MaoificaiJon 
to its highest point. In a na- 
tionally televised speech Ye 
said that Mao's Cultural Rev- 
olution of 1966-69 had been S"tes and other 



iruly classless state. China 
has now opened her doors to 
foreign visitors ("tourists"} 
and to foreign interests and 
trades. 

China is now less intent on 
doing everything by herself 
and is much happier to accept 
outside help. This should 
mean that ties between China 
and the United States will get 
stronger as time passes. 

The Russians though, seem 
intent on pushing the United 



calamity ' and that i. „„ 
"the most severe reversal'of 
our socialistic cause since the 
founding of the People's Re- 
public." 

In my mind this means 
that China has realized that 
Mao's Communistic ideals do 
not work in reality and that 
It is impossible to have 



mplete breaking of 
ifes There was the discovery 
of 2 000 to 3,000 Russian 
troop's in Cuba, and now 
there is a Soviet military 
buildup just off the coast of 

ins thought that there are 
12 000 troops, tanks, SAM 
anti-aircraft missiles and a 



dozen Hind assault helicop- 
ters on the Soviet held island 
of Shikotan and two other 
isles in the southern Kurils, 
less than twelve miles from 
Japan's northeastern shore. 

This, and Russia's intent- 
ness in cultural and sporting 
activities shows that they are 
more interested in proving 
that they have a better life 
style than other races. It is 
obvious that Russia is not a 
Communist state. It is more 
like a dictatorship of the elite 
classes, the elite classes con- 
sisting of political and mili- 
tary leaders. 

When Russia can accept 
the world as countries of 
people instead of a "capital- 
istic threat" then there can 
be true communication and 
perhaps friendship between 
Russia and the world. 



people violating the laws ar^d 
principals and people whro 
are dedicated to preserving 
the hunts. ;; 

Many times Greenpeacers 
are arrested for blockading 
the ships. "Saving the whales 
is an abstract occupation." 
Some Greenpeace members 
come between the whales 
and the ships. Can you imag- 
ine being on a small dingh/ 
in front of a huge RussiafT 
fleet? On the other side of 
them is a whale that is right 
in the range of the haipoons.- 
That takes a lot of courage^ 
and they are very persistent. 

As for the baby harp seals, 
one blockade after another is. 
set up by the Canadiaa, 
government in the paths of 
the Greenpeacers. The seals; 
are wanted for their white 
pelts, so Greenpeace advo- 
cates go out and spray thty 
pelts red. Next, a law was 
passed stating that no seal'fr 
could be sprayed, 

Greenpeacers decided to 
take cameras along with 
them on their missions. They;: 
have advantages, such a{C 
hunters are leary of harming; 
anyone, knowing a camera 
would be taking pictures the 
whole time. 

One whale hunter was; 
asked if the whales could feel- 
pain when shot with a 200^ 
pound explosive harpoon^- 
and he answered, "Yes.- 
They'll scream like a pig if! 
you don't get them in the; 
heart with the first shot." It: 
seems people have no heart: 
themselves if they can con-" 
tinue blowing up and killing: 
these defenseless creatures. 

There are no two ways; 
about it, Greenpeace is a- 
wonderful organization, with- 
great concern for the ecoloey: 
of the world. ;: 



October 19. IQtq 




^^uiietin_boarc 



Career Center: 
looking to the future 



r^unu, iiKenya), Vahe Babeyam. (Iran). John Davila. (Bolma). Shin Kim. (Korea). 

Photo by Arne Hoe! 

International students host 
commentorative dinner 



The international Relations 
Association would like to 
remind gourmets that it will 
be holding its Annual Inter- 
national Dinner on Wednesday 
24 of this month to comm- 



emorate United Nations Day. 

Dinner will be held in the 
New Earth Park at 5 p.m. 
Student tickets will cost 
$1.50, while faculty price 
will be S3.00. 



As tickets are limited, 
reservations can be made 
through Arne Hoel (492- 
1694) and Mehbub Shivji 
(492-9511). Tickets, however, 
will also be sold in the cafe- 
teria. 



By Phillip Smith 

Almost all college students 
^"Perience a certain amount 
of anxiety about .heir -life 
^f'er graduation" at one time 
o/another.CLC students have 
Jie opportunity to ease this 
wnsion and frustration by 
utrluing the career planning 
ana placement center and the 
"lany resources it has to offer. 

'"15 year. CLC's career 
Plannmg and placement cen- 
[er is directed by Mr. Bill 
Wmgard. The center has 
numerous functions, includ- 
ing career counseling, voca- 
tional lestinR, personality as- 
sessment inventories.and grad- 
uate and professional school 
information. 

Career counseling is avail- 
able to any CLC student un- 
sure of the field of study in 
which to major, the type of 
job he or she is best suited 
for, or perhaps the opportu- 
nities particular occupations 
nave to offer. Counseling 
takes place by scheduled ap- 
pointment and on an informal 
walk-in basis. 

Students who are unsure 
of their plans upon graduation 
have the opportunity to take 
various personality assessment 



and vocational tests through 
the career center. These are 
often particularly helpful in 
showing students which fields 
they show the greatest incli- 
nations toward, according to 
Wingard. 

Besides aiding underclass- 
men in career planning, much 
of the director's job centers 
around the job placement of 
graduating seniors. This year, 
he plans to bring a number of 
recruiters from business and 
industry to interview seniors 
who will be entering the job 
market upon graduation. 

Students who plan to at- 
tend graduate or professional 
schools will find an abun- 
dance of information avail- 
able in the career library. 
Catalogs and pamphlets on 
post graduate schools are 
readily available, as is infor- 
mation concerning entrance 



The career planning and 
placement center is located 
in the college commons and 
is open to all students five 
days a week. Students are 
urged to stop in and lake full 
advantage of this hiost useful 
student service. 



zero nuclear weapons 
ban nuclear power 
slop the arms race 
meet human needs 



HELP 

CROP 

STOP 
HUNGER 

SUNDAY, Nov. 11th 

Starts 1 2:30 p.m. from 

Conejo Community Park 

to participate phone: 

A 495-5103 495-9509 



Anti-Nukes rally at San Onofre 



Embellished expositions 



Omphalopsychite one who 

stares fixedly at his navel 
to induce a mystical trance- 
often used of the hesychasts. 



tics originating among the 
monks of Mount Athos in the 
14th century and practicing 
a quietistic method of con- 
nplalion for the purpose 



of . 



Hesyc(iast:onc of an Eastern 
Orthodox ascetic sect of mys- 



ijlai 



alcxperi 



Attention All Senior 

Psychology Majors: 
Important meeting concern- 
ing Graduate School Applica- 
tions is being held this Fri- 
day, the 19th, at 10:00 in 
the F building. Learn about 
how lo apply, when to apply, 
taking the GRE, preparing'L^ j^^ y, 
for the GRE and much nv 



/= 



On Saturday, Novembe, 
10, from 12 noon to 4:00 
p.m. an anti-nuclear rally 
will be held near San 
Onofre. The theme will 
emphasize citizen involve- 
ment: We can stop nuclear 
madness here. The peaceful 
legal demonstration is aimed 
at stopping the licensing of 
two new proposed plants in 
San Onofre and to shut 
down the present one. 

Featured speaker will be 
Dr. Barry Commoner of the 
St. Louis Center for Bio- 
il Studies. Dr. Com- 
moner is author of The 
Closing Circle and The 



Politics of Energy. Dr. Con- 
moner, in addition to his 
extensive understanding of 
the dangers of nuclear power 
offers achievable goals for 
the development of solar 
energy as a major source of 
power in the United States. 
In keeping with the theme 
of personal empowerment, 
speakers and musicians will 
focus on citizen participa- 
tion in decisions surrounding 
these nuclear plants. It is 
hoped that raised public 
consciousness and action 
around the proposed plants 
will result in stopping nu- 
clear power at San Onofre. 



The Southern California 
Alliance for Survival sup- 
ports this rally which is a 
coalition effort of several 
anti-nuclear groups here in 
the Southland. These in- 
clude: Greenpeace, Friends 
of the Earth, Campaign for 
Economic Democracy, Cali- 
fornia Public Interest Re- 
search Group, and Comm- 
unity Energy Action Net- 
work, San Diego. 

For more information 
contati Southern Califnrni.! 
Alli.uitc fot Survivjl, 7 1 > 
So. Grand View St., Los 
Angeles, Ca. 90057 (213) 
738-1041. 



Classified Ads 



PERSONALS 



Dearest Jack, 

Next week's poetry theme 
is "Lois". Please submit six 
vignettes on Monday at 
11:00 a.m. 

Blond in front row 

To Deedee : 
Go for the pink stuff! 

YourPTA 

Deb, 

I'm so excited that you are 
finally into something! Con- 
grats Babah! 

Your Gardian Angel 



Becky & Lois, 

H.T.P.L. is awaiting us. 
It's about time we caught 
up for lost time. 

Larry 



Markus Rodinius- 

Thanks for the greeting! 
We love you and miss you 
awfully! 

With much love, 
Bobby, et al 

Dance ten, looks three.... 
that ain't it kid, that ain't 
it kid! 

A.W.S. Officers: Lois Leslie, 
Lois Larimore, Becky Hub- 
bard and Janel Decker are lo 
be recognized and congratu- 
lated for their diligent efforts 
in regard to the Mother - 
Daughter weekend. It was a 
successful and meaningful 
event. 

Gratefully, 

A daughter 



P.T.. 

Your credit is mountin' up 
real quick. Maybe it's about 
time you started paying off 
your debts. 

Little M.M. 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY MARK 
EVINGER 

Your fans 



ATTENTION FEMALES!! 

God's gift to the women 
of CLC has finally been re- 
turned to you. This 6'1 ", 
188 lb. hunk can be found 
on this campus. He's the curly 
brown-haired one. 
Single-file, please. 

Lor, Schrobow, JAWS, 
Boschk, Scotland, G.W., P.P., 
KSand Echoites, 

A single flame shines so 
far - even in the dark times. 
Thanks for the beautiful light 
shinning from all of you! 

M. 



KaMaS, 

"As you glide, in your 
stride with the wind, as you 
fly away, give a smile from 
your lips and say - I am free, 
yes I'm free, now I'm on my 
way." 

The Last Unicorn 



To Thompson 1 18, 

I love you and I thank you. 
L.K.L. 

ToC.B.B.: 

I thank you for your con- 
cern, hugs, and sunshine. Ya 
LYUBLYU too. 

B.B.C. Manager 

LW. IG. VH, CP, CMc, TM, 
RF, KW, TPP,CMc,SS, 

Thank you all for looking 
after me during my stay at 
CLC. I'm in San Francisco 
now. I am happy. I mtss and 
love you all. . . 

Kahlua 



Ruth, 

You don't always need an 
invitation to stop by! Come 
by and visit sometime. 

Me 



lo Me: 
Happy Birthday to Me!l 
From Me 

Bug^ 

I'll make you weak & out 
of breath, feeling like you're 

done to death 

Toots 

Farnsworth- 
It's good to be back home. 
Best Friend 

Triscuit- 

You are a great roomie. 
Thanks. 

The Purple Kid (& me) 

To the Teddy Bear Thief- 

I want my teddy bear back. 
The nights are very cold with- 
out her. No questions asked. 
Lonely in 1005 

Scot- 
Thanks for being so nice 
to me last week. 

The Crip 



K. Schrq., 

Are you always so busy 
that you can't even stop by 
to see a friend? 

Deserted Ev 

Kapl. Kazuo is Koming 



Secret Pal, 

I hope we can surf together 
someday. 

Signed, 
Pepperoni Pizza 

T.S. 

Hello again! I meant what I 
said before. You were hot 
stuff, you still are hot stuff 
and I still love you! 

Cathy 

Las Vegas Kid 

Meet you at Benihana's. 
Pickled cabbage cravings are 
getting refl//>' bad! 

Consistently awful 

Marty- 

You vote for me and I'll 
vote for you; it's cool, we're 
bitchen!! 

The Queen 



% 



INFO 

Health Service Hours are; 

8-12and 1-4:30 

Monday thru Friday 

Doctors available at 

8:15-9:30 

all weekdays except 

Thursday 



Keep your Kazoos on hand. 
S.A.F. 

For my favorite R.A. 

I'll help you bring that C 
up to an A, anytime. 

Op.P- 

Can you tell the difference 
between passion and asthma? 

Bobby Watson is alive (!) 
and well {?}. 



V 



To our favorite study breaker : 
We owe ya one so how 
'bout a Foster's run? (But no 
more nites past two!) We 
wish ya luck tomorrow! 

Your 4-Wheelin' Buddies 



Godot is waiting for you. 

Sisyphus sips fizz water. 

Is the bald soprano really 
bald? Only her hairdresser 
knows for sure. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

SPRING 1980. 

COMMERCIAL FRENCH, 

AN INTRODUCTION. 
French 482-selected Topics- 
2 credits. 

Prerequisite: French 202 or 
consent of instructor 

Time: To be arranged 

Tex t : Bernard Cresson, 
I'ltrodia lion au Froncais 
Commercial, Didier, 1971. 

pbjectives: The purpose of 
this course is to supply the 
intermediate and advanced 
student of French with the 
basic vocabulary used in the 
area of business. The emphasis 
will be on oral skills. How- 
ever, each lesson will be fol- 
lowed by the composition of 
a short business letter. 

The course will cover area? 
such as transactions, advertis- 
ing, banking, imports-r-xporis, 
etc. 



FLU 



;elf and others, get a 

SHOT 



help avoid a repeat of Ian years flu epidemic 

Come into the Health Service any weekday 

between 2:00 ■ 4:00 p.m. - only $2.00 



¥*¥-»¥-¥^¥*-¥^**¥*¥¥» 



^fieSendln 
^/leGloidm' 
cMusical 



ACADEJMY 
AWARD 
WINNER 




AWS INVITES YOU!! 



Saturday, October 20 

8:15 p.m. 

SUB 



^-^•^■ ^■^^■'*■^■^^■^'^■^■^■ ^ ^■ 



Interested students should 
contact Professor |. P. Carton, 
Office F-19, 492-2411, ext. 
234. 

RING MY BELL 
Seriously folks, I'm an Avon 
lady- I have a great selection 
of cosmetics, jewlery, co- 
lognes, after-shave, and gifts 
(just in time for Christmas). 
Low prices, many specials. 
Sharon Makokian 
Thompson 1 19 
492-8563 



Two braided area rugs Best 
offer. Call 492-6314 even- 
ings after 5:00 p.m. 



TIRED OF BEING BROKE? 

NEED EXTRA IV10NEY? 
We need students to fill sev- 
eral part-time off -campus job 
openings. See Irene Taylor in 
the Student Center, located 
above the cafeteria, IVIoiiday- 
Thursday 1 1 00-4:30, closed 
Friday. J^ 



October 19, 1979 



^ort5. 



Gulls disappoint CLC in final stanza 




Kicker Dan McPherson's (no. 13) two PA T's and 3rd quarter field goaf were noi enough last 
Friday, as the Kingsmen dropped a 24-23 contest to USIU. McPherson, with the help of blockers 
like Anthony Pao Pao and holder Mike Hagen (both shown above) tied the NAIA field goal record 

Photo by Devon Olsen 

Triple win initiates 
cross country course 



By Alicia Tliornton 

HolcJing hands high up in 
the air while crossing the 
finish line, Andy Black, Nick 
Nichols and Joel Mena lead 
llie CLC men's crosscountry 
team to a 17-38 victory over 
UCSD. The winning time was 
25:34 for the three who tied 
for first place. 

"It was like running a seg- 
regated race with UCSD run- 
ning 20 yards back," said 
Andy Black. Joel Remmenga 
placed fifth with 26:14.8 just 
eight tenths of a second be- 
hind the fourth place UCSD 
runner. He was closely fol- 



..../ed by Doug Pitcher and 
Don Lyies placing 6th and 
11th respectively. Robert 
Conroy would have run but 
he was out sick with a chest 
infection. 

It was the first time that 
the course had been run so 
the times set course records. 
For every one of the runners, 
last Saturday's times were 
personal bests for a five mile 
course. 

Unlike last week's Chap- 
man Invitational or "Chap- 
man Speedway", because of 
being run on an asphalt road, 
the CLC course provides a 



challenge with plenty of hills 
Don Green, cross country 
coach said, "real hilly courses 
are the best races. We are a 
young and improving team 

l"'','' *« ,"" ''"P lliem 
nealthy and running well 
then we will be a challenge jt' 
the district meet." 

Tomorrow the harriers 
travel to LalVlirada for the 
Biola Invitational. Twenty- 
two teams have been invited 
and if twenty teams show up 
the groups will be divided in. 
to two divisions. Next Satur- 
day CLC will host Loyola 
University at 11 a.m. 




By Rick Hamlin 

Momentum in football is a strange thing it 
comes and goes quickly, shifting from tear^'to 
team. Usually the team that has the momentur^ 
at the end of the game has the win also 

CLC experienced the disastrous affects of 
losing momentum when they faced the United 
Slates International University Gulls last 
Friday night in San Diego. 

The Kingsmen led the Gulls with 2 minutes 
remaining in the 3rd quarter 23-0. USIU how- 
ever put logether a Hollywood script come- 
back and won 24.23 on a 21 yard fieldgoal by 
Lee Larson with 37 seconds remaining in the 
game. 

The Gulls did receive a helping hand in 
pulling out their comeback from the Kings- 
men s other opponent. ..the referees 

CLC was the victim of what appeared to be 
a bad call that set up the Gull's winning points 
Dan Hartwig threw a pass intended for Mike 
Hagen that was ruled an interception by Gull 
Vermon Dean. However, Dean and Hagen both 
had possession of the ball and both tumbled to 
the ground fighting for the ball. 

The official closest to the play began to 
signal that the pass was incomplete Yet a 
referee from across the field overruled his 
decision and gave Dean the interception 

In addition, the Kingsmen were hit with a 
IS yard unsportsman like conduct penalty for 
gial rangf : ^" "'""" ""' *' '^""^ '" «=■<)• 
Larson, a barefoot kicker, was set to kick the 
winiimg fieldgoal with the thought of two 
previously missed fieldgoals on his mind 
l^arson made amends as his kick was straight 
down the middle of the goal posts 

Coach Robert Shoup was asked about the 
interception, 'It happened right in front of me 
and the referee. He called it incomplete but 
another referee from across the field made the 
call. It was a very bad call." 

When asked about the overall officiating 
Shoup said, "It was very poor." 

Flartwig was asked about the interception 
and officiating, "Mike said he had the ball and 
I believe him. The reffing was very bad but 
we shouldn't let that dictate the game. I had a 
bad second half. 

The first half of the game was the Kingsmen 's. 
CLC opened the game with Anthony Pao Pao 
^coring from 4 yards out. Pao Pao was instru- 
mental in the offensive drive picking up big 
yards on the ground including a bruising 17 
yard run. 

The key play of the drive was a fake punt 
by Kent Puis who threw to Mike Adams to 
keep the drive alive. 

The Kingsmen got the ball back quickly and 
turned to the air. Hartwig found Hagen for 37 
yards and then hit Lee Carter for 43 yards to 
set up Pao Pao's second touchdown, a 3 yard 
run, Uan McPherson added the extra point 
and it was 14-0. 

Defensive back Jeff Orlando intercepted a 
pass to give CLC the ball close to midfield and 



the King^en weie on the move again. Hartwig 
took advantage of the Gull error and hit Hagen 
on a 51 yard touchdown. 

CLC decided to go for a two point play and 
failed giving them a 20-0 lead at the half. 

The Gulls went to the locker room and re- 
ceived a pep talk that must have been a classic. 
USIU came out moving down thcfield. 

Gull quarterback Bob Gagliano who had a 
bad first half whipped his team toward the 
goal only to have Kent lorgensen pick off a 
pass to thwart the scoring attempt. 

Hartwig then countered by moving the Kings- 
men in field goal range. McPherson booted a 
37 yard fieldgoal to push the lead to 23-0 
The confidence ran high as the Gulls appeared 
beaten. 

However, old momentum changed hands as 
the Kingsmen offense became ineffective 
Gagliano finally got the Gulls on the board 
with a 21 yard touchdown pass to Lyie Leong 
On the play Gagliano scrambled to his right 
then to his left, got hit and threw the ball in 
the general direction of Leong. 

Leong collided with a Kingsmen defensive 
back and saw the ball bounce up and made the 
catch falling down. The score was 23-6 the 
PAT was missed as the Gulls went for two. 

Leong and the Gulls struck two series later 
when Leong returned a punt 52 yards for the 
touchdown that turned the game around Greg 
Holt went in for the two point play and the 
Kingsmen lead was down to 23-14. 

The Gulls at this point could do no wrong, 
and the Kingsmen just could not get their of- 
fense moving. 

Gagliano then hit Leong for a 49 yard gain 
A pass interference penalty on the Kingsmen 
put the ball on the 2 yard line. From there, 
Gagliano took the ball over for a touchdown 
to cut the lead to 23-21. 

At that point CLC began its most important 
drive only to have the controversial intercep- 
tion call. ^ 
There were some bright spots in the wake of 
a dismal loss that have to be noticed. Pao Pao's 
fine running gave the Kingsmen another of- 
fensive dimension. Once past the line of scrim- 
mage Pao Pao hurts defensive backs. 

Carter is another pleasant surprise at wide- 
receiver. Carter has turned in two fine games 
to give CLC another deep asset. This takes 
some pressure off Hagen who is double and 
triple teamed. . , 1-1;,, 

Hagen, meanwhile, had another good game. 
Hagen who is now the all time reception and 
yardage leader in CLC history has been aver- 
aging close to 7 catches a game 

Defensively, Jeff Orlando was a standout 
throughout the game. Orlando had one inter- 
ception and broke up several important passes 
to help an already strong Kingsmen secondary. 

The next opponent for the Kingsmen will 
be Sacramento State, Saturday here at Mt. Clef 
Stadium. CLC now has to forget about yester- 
day and focus their attention on the still pos- 
sible playoff spot. 



Knaves rope S.L.O. 



Photo by Kent lorgensen 



Soccer earns road 



By jtm Kunau 

The CLC soccer team, under 
the guidance of Coach Peter 
SchramI, improved its record 
to 7-3 with a pair of weekend 
wins. On Friday they traveled 
to San Diego and blanked 
the University of California 
at San Diego, 2-O.ThefoHow- 
ing day they again won, 
beating Point Loma tn a hard 
fought contest, 3-1. 

The Kingsmen'sshortvictory 
string was halted Tuesday 
night, however, as they were 
soundly defeated by the Uni- 
versity of California at Santa 
Barbara. The loss was not 



Wins 



nearly as significant as the 
Friday and Saturday victories 
since it was a non-league 
encounter. 

The triumph over UCSD 
was sparked by Eric Smith, 
Randy Wagner, and goalie 
Kevm Taylor. Taylor and his 
fellow defenders shut out 
UCSD and only allowedafew 
futile shots on goal. 

In the triumph over Point 
Loma, Coach Schraml'ssquad 
again turned in an out- 
standing team effort. The de- 
fense allowed only one goal 
while the offense produced 
three. The Kingsmen goals 
were scored by Craig Hetland 



and Kilyong Yi, respectively 
Yi was particularly impressive 
accounting for two goals while 
also playing sound defense 
SchramI appeared fairly pleas- 
ed with the way his team 
played in both winsand hopes 
to contmue to get the same 
kmd of winning team efforts. 

The CLC kickers resume 
play tomorrow when thev 
host Azusa Pacific College at 
2:30 p.m. on the Kingsmen 
soccer field Following that 
game they get a week off 
before having to travel to 
Loyoa to take on tough 
Loyola College. ^ 



By Ed Donaho 

Last weekend at Mt. Clef 
stadium the Knaves defeated 
Cal Poly SLO. The Knaves 
combined a high explosive 
offensive attack and a ten- 
acious defense to roll over the 
Mustangs 34-20. 

The Knaves had a well 
rounded offensive game, with 
a total of 426 net yards apd 
13 first downs. The Knaves 
offense combined 213 yards 



passing with 213 yards rush- 
ing. Marc Neven paced the 
Knaves rushing attack with 
quarterback Joe Dehoog sub- 
duing the Mustang defense 
with a strong aerial game. 

The Knave offense scored 
20 of their 34 points in the 
second quarter of the first 
half. The Knaves defense who 
had a strong game, allowed 
the Mustangs only 6 points 
in the first half, inundating 



the Mustang offense. 

In the second half the 
Mustang offense had a brief 
scoring flurry of 14 points in 
the third quarter, but the 
Mustangs were kept in check 
by the Knaves scoring 7 in the 
third and fourth quarters 
giving the Knaves the 34-20 

Next Saturday October 20, 
the Knaves have a date with 
Mira Costa away at 8:00 p.m. 



, -^■«i5 • iciiaim i-uyuid k^Oliege. 

Regals experience difficulty 



By Lauren Hermann 

CLC's Regals volleyball 
team suffered a disappoint- 
ing four consecutive losses 
leaving them 0-5 in league 
play. 

Tuesday, October 9, the 
Regals faced Westmont at 
Westmont. Westmont swept 
over the Regals in the 
first two games, with the 
scores 7-lS and 4-15. 

The Regals made a strong 
come back in the third 
game, tying Westmont 14- 
14. Westmont rallied togeth- 
er and shut out the Regals 



A-ith the final score 15-17. 
On October 11, the Regals 
met Azusa in the CLC Gym. 
Azusa's "fast attack" style 
of play with quick sets 
from the middle court took 
the Regals by storm. The 
team had difficulty blocking 
Azusa's hits. CLC lost to 
Azusa in three games, with 
the scores 2-15, 10-15, 1-15. 

The Regals played Point 
Loma at Point Loma on 
October 1 2. The score was a 
crushing 6-15, 10-15, 5-15 
with Point Loma defeating 



CLC in three games 
CLC met Azusa for t^. 

ocrer-'iTtZ^tr^'^ 

Azusa. """^ « 

Once again Azusa's "fas, 
attack" game proved , 
much for the Regals « 
crushed the Regfls'^O-'^ "^„' 

hefirstgame.andcontinued 
to dominate in the ... 
and thirtj games ':,"""■ 
scores 4-1 5 and 9-15 ' 

aJ^st'c^ltSo^T'^ 
-;JSa.6:3gi-;;0.„- 




FrMhmon cheerleaders support Vn. 

The Knave football cheerleaders cheered the Knaves on ,nT, "^naVeS 

ft'n^itXtT' """" "'"■ "'" -' "" '" ^"'O ^"e «S.; UsTwlleTroTyTsL 

''f'Oto by Kent lorgensen 



Publicity leaves eyesore around campus 



By Madeline Barich 

There is rumor about cam- 
pus which states that a fine 
will be issued to those not 
adhearing to the publicity 
policy. All such rumors are 
false. 

For those of you who are 
unfamilar with the Publicity 
Policy, it is as follows; 

1 All publicity for events, 
activities, and elections shall 
list the sponsoring organiza- 
tion and the time, place and 
the event. 

2. Publicity shall not be put 
up prior to two weeks be- 
fore the event, and shall be 
removed within 48 hours by 



the sponsoring organization. '"^^ 
3. Posters and flyers may "* 
only be placed on bulletin 
boards provided in class- 
rooms, in quad area, and in 
dormitories. 

Flyers may be distributed 
door to door, through inter- 
campus mail, or placed on 
sticks and stuck in the ground. 

5. Within 48hoursofevent, 
all publicity including tape 
must be removed by the 
sponsoring organization. 

6. ASCLC bulletin boards 
located in the SUB and Cafe- 
teria area are designated for 
ASCLC sponsored events only. 
General information posters 




Edgar Terry 
campus. 



reads one of mmy ,,,^y ,-,,^„ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ 
Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



found on these boards shall 
be removed. 

The Publicity policy was 
instituted to cut down on the 
pollution level at CLC. )im 
Hazelwood, Advisor of the 
Publicity committee, is quoted 
as saying, "We hope to elimi- 
nate the trashy dittos which 
are found all around the cam- 
pus." To eliminate this trash, 
the above policy was instated. 
It is however, a temporary 
one. For January a new and 
solid policy is being develop- 
ed. This new policy will in- 
clude no fines given to those 
who place a bulletin in the 
wrong place. "Instead," as 
si-ited bv Cindy Saylor, Vice- 



President of the ASCLC,"the 
policy will rely on five Com- 
munication Centers strategic- 
ally located about campus." 
These will be carefully plotted 
and artistically created to co- 
incide with the CLC landscape. 
The problem of adherence 
to the Publicity policy is not 
one which can be easily re- 
medied. Students are break- 
ing the rules because in most 
cases they are unaware of the 
policies. Perhaps more stri- 
dent measures should be 
taken to inform the student 
body and hopefully this 
would encourage students to 
take a more personal view of 
Campus Life. 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




eCHQ 



VOLUME XIX 
NUMBERS 



October 26, 1979 



'Morning Glory' 



All— American rating awarded to magazine 



By Leanne Bosch 

The April, 1979 issue of 
the Morning Glory. CLC's 
literary magazine, has re- 
ceived an All-American rating 
from the Associated Collegiate 
Press. 

Mala Siewertsen edited the 
top-rated magazine filled with 
student and faculty poetry, 
short-stories, art and photog- 
raphy. The art editor was J ulia 
Malloch with Monica Bieike, 
Peggy Gabrielson and Bruce 
Stevenson as staff members 

The Associated Collegiate 
Press, affiliated with the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota School 
of Journalism receives news- 
and yearbooks from all over 
the country to be rated and 
is nationally respected as the 
best rating service in the 
country,, ,^„. _, ,,^^ ..„ 

The rating scale runs from 
fourth class to first class, 
with first being the higiiest. 
Each first class manuscript is 
judged in six additional honor 
categories. To receive All- 
American, at least three honor 
ratings must be earned. 

According to Jack Ledbet- 
ter, advisor for the Morning 
Glory, receiving All-Ameritan 
places CLC's literary maga- 
zine in the top 5-8% in the 
country. 

This is the second time the 
Morning Glory has attained 
All-American status. The first 
was in 1977 under the editor- 
ship of Jerry Lenander. 

Ledbetter feels it was a 
combination of quality work, 
good lay-out and quality print 



which produced an All-Ameri- 
can magazine. "We took a lot 
of pains with it." 

"It's really a reflection on 
the student body. . . It's a re- 
flection on the student gov- 
ernment who allocates the 
money for student publica- 
tions. They realize it's good 
public relations," Ledbetter 
emphasized. 

In Ledbetter's opinion, a 
quality manuscript like the 
Morning Glory can make a 
definite impression on pro- 
spective students, both high 
school and college age. It can 
be an extremely effective 
puoiic relations tool. 

The 1979 Morning Glory 
was budgeted 1500 dollars 
by the senate last year. This 
figure, according to Debbie 
Spotts, this year's ASCLC 
treasurer, was apparently un- 
realistic. For this reason the 
magazine was rebudgeted 300 
dollars, boosting the dollar 
amount to 1800. The /Wom/V?^ 
Glory actually spent 2100 
dollars, overspending their 
budget by 400 dollars. 

This year's Morning Glory 
received a $ 1 700 budget from 
senate leaving the magazine 
with less actual dollars than 
last year. When asked if an 
All-American magazine could 
be produced with the budget 
cut, Ledbetter stated, "I don't 
know. I doubt it." 

His concern is that the 
quality of work may be ex- 
cellent, as last year, but the 
quality of print is equally 
important. Both are required 



to maintain the superior qual- 
ity neededforan All-American 
magazine. 

Peggy Gabrielson, this 
year's Morning Glory editor 
is a bit more optimistic. She 
intends to work with the 
amount she has and do the 
best job she can. 

It may require giving up 
small things, and might re- 
quire the staff to do the com- 
plete lay-out, according to 
Gabrielson, but corners have 
to be cut to stay in the bud- 
get. 

Gabrielson and Kurt Kas- 
ten,arteditor, want to "shoot 
for All-American" andGabriel- 
son is "confident we can af- 
ford it." 

The goal of this year's 
Morning Glory is to make it 
".e.v£rybu4y'.&— lixeraj:yHiI>j>4^ 
zine. I really want to work 
toward a unity of people's 
interests In creativity," stated 
Gabrielson. She emphasized 
that you do not have to be 
an English major to be in- 
volved. Gabrielson is con- 
cerned that "not enough 
people take advantage of it 
(the Morning Glory)." 

To maintain fairness in the 
judging of work submitted, 
there are certain guidelines 
which have been set down, 
Gabrielson stressed the im- 
portance of following these 
rules. 

Entries should be typed 
and double-spaced with no 
name on the manuscript. The 
author's name, address, phone 




jock Ledbetter. Mala Siewertsen, and Ron Kragthorpe display 
All-American plaque. 



number and title of work 
should be placed in a sealed 
envelope and stapled to the 
copy. Art and photography 
should also be accompanied 
by a sealed envelope which in- 



cludes the same information. 
Shortstorles should be limited 
to 400 words. Entries may be 
submitted in the English de- 
partment, Regents 11. 

"I'm really excited!" Ga- 



"Morning Glory" and its 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 

brielson commented about 
her involvement with the 
Morning Glory. "So many 
people on campus are so tal- . 
ented. I hope they let us take 
advantage of that." 



Poor lighting poses problem 



Interim focuses on future 



By Devon Olsen 

Faith, Science and the Fu- 
ture is the theme of Interim 
'80. Christian Conversations 
is also focusing on Faith, 
Science and the Future. 

Inventing the Future, 
Theological Model Building 
and Predicting the Future 
closely follow up the interim 
theme. These three classes 
will combine for activities 
such as a retreat to St. An- 
drews Priory, speakers and 
films and a field trip to Los 
Angeles. 

This year there are new 
independent study forms es- 
pecially for interim. The 
form must be completed and 
turned in to the director of 
interim, Dave Johnson, no 
later than December 8. 

Another possibility open 
to students, is attending a 
different campus with a 4-1-4 
system. Applications should 
be filed with the respective 
school by November 15. 

The list of 4-1-4 schools 
and their interim course of- 
ferings are located in the li- 
brary. Anyone interested in 
other campus possibilities 
can get the application forms 
in Dr. Johnson's office, lo- 
cated in Ny-12. 

Pre-registralion for interim 
has been set for the week of 



Nov. 26 ■ Dec. 7. This is also 
the same week to register for 
second semester classes. 

Included in the interim 
course program are some 
courses that will fulfill re- 
quirements for the core and 
also one's major. Letter 
grades will be given for these 
courses. Travel and basic in- 
terim courses will be evalu- 



ated on a pass/no credit 
basis. 

There are some additional 
classes that do not appear in 
the interim catalog. Urban 
Interim, two Administration 
of Justice courses and two 
Economic courses are to be 
added. These can be further 
investigated by contacting 
Dr. David Johnson. 



By Phillip E, Smith 

A large number of stu- 
dents have recently begun to 
express apprehensions over 
what they feel to be "inade- 
quate" night lighting at cer- 
tain locations on the college 
campus. Although a signifi- 
cant portion of the student 
body shares this opinion, 
Dean Ron Kragthorpe states 
that, as of yet, no complaints 
have been lodged with the 
administration. 

The locations on campus 
most often identified by stu- 
dents as areas of concern are 
Kingsmen Park, the area sur- 



Hossler heads up new program 



By Madeline Barich 

There is a stimulating new program afoot 
which is designed to keep students healthy 
and happy here at CLC. Don Hossler, Director 
of Student Affairs is the pioneer of the Reten- 
tion/Attrition Program. The Retention/Attri- 
tion Program is actually an in depth study of 
the reasons why many students leave college 
before graduation. Obviously the reasons for 
leaving CLC are both varied and complex, but 
the purpose of this research is to find out how 
to change the institution so as to benefit more 
students. 

The study is split into two distinct phases. 
First, research is made into the following 
three categories: 

1 . Who comes to CLC and why. 

2. Who stays at CLC and why. 

3. Who leaves CLC and why. 

It is basically a background analysis. Second, 
a study of the student's attitudes and person- 



alities is made. This study consists of how stu- 
dents feel about school and their intentions as 
to where they will go after graduation. This 
phase of the study delves into such realms as 
student involvement and student employment. 

In an interview with Don Hossler, the aim 
of this program was greatly stressed. This aim 
being to reduce the number of students leav- 
ing CLC before graduation by making each 
student's experience better. Don emphasized 
that these intentions are not meant to be 
coercive. Hossler is not seeking to change the 
students but to correct and enhance the col- 
lege. In order to attain this goal, student feed- 
back is necessary. Feedback is the reason for 
the New Student Follow-up Study. Don and 
his staff want to measure a student's expecta- 
tions previous to entering CLC against the 
realities he has encountered since being here. 

The Retention/Attrition Program is another 
example of CLC working at improving a stu- 
dent's social and academic life. 



rounding the outdoor theat- 
er, and the area between 
Kramer Court and the music 
practice rooms. 

Much of the anxiety and 
concern is generating from 
female students who attend 
night classes. "It's pitch 
black out when my class 
ends," explains CLC student 
Janel Decker. "Walking home 
through some of those spots 
can be pretty frightening, 
especially if you're alone." 

Although CLC has never 
had a serious crime problem 
in the past, many students 
share junior Wanda Kallio's 
opinion that poor lighting on 
campus could possibly invite 
an "increase in criminal activ- 
ity on campus." 

Aside from these appre- 
hensions, a large number of 
students, both male and fe- 
male, are simply concerned 
that the possibility of acci- 
dentally incurring a serious 
injury is much greater in the 
unlit areas of campus than in 
others. 

Asked if any recent im- 
provements have been made, 
facilities manager, Gary Carl- 
sen explained that seven light 
fixtures were installed last 
year outside of the "K" 
building to alleviate a serious 
lighting problem there. Carl- 
sen continued that, except 
for the planned installation 
of new light standards in the 
new dorm and West End 
parking lots this year, there 
are no plans at present to in- 
stall additional lighting fix- 



tures at any of the locations 
many students are expressing 
concern about. 

Maintenance staff member 
Ron Albertson stated that a 
major problem in recent 
years has been the continu- 
ous vandalization of the 
existing light fixtures, mostly 
by juveniles from off cam- 
pus. This, he explained, is 
one of the chief reasons cer- 
tain portions of the campus 
are unlit. 

Newsbriefs - 

GAS RATIONING 
PLAN APPROVED 

Emergency gas ra- 
tioning plan was ap- 
proved by the House of 
Representatives Tues- 
day. The Emergency 
Energy Conservation 
Act gives Presiden t 
Carter the power to 
enact rationing should 
the shortage of fuel 
fall below 20%.. .Mean- 
while, Exxon's profits 
are up 118%. 

BROWN CAMPAIGNS 
FOR NOMINA TION 

Go vernor jerry Brown 
toured New England 
this week in hopes of 
a possible 1980 pre- 
sidential nomination. 
Speaking at many col- 
lege campuses, Brown 
won support for his 
anti-nuclear stand. 



October 26, 1979 



page 2 



Admissions are up, 
test scores down 



By }ulie juliusson 

This is the busy season for 
the Admissions people here 
at CLC. From September to 
November the counselors are 
out to different high schools 
and churches talkingto people 
about CLC and what it has 
to offer as a college. 

Presently there are approx- 
imately 1300 full time under- 
graduates at CLC, A freshman 
is accepted on a combination 
of SAT scores and high school 
GPA. This does not mean a 
student has to have high 
scores on both; an example 
is if an applicant has only a 
700 on the SAT. but a 3.5 
GPA, then CLC will realize 
there is the potential for 
learning, but that individual 
might have just been scared 
by the test. 

"We here at CLC look at 
each application separately. If 
the student shows a sincere 
want to continue their educa- 
tion, and they did poorly in 
both their GPA and SAT 
scores, then we accept them 
on the CAP program," says 
Steve Wheatley, one of the 
admission counselors. 

The CAP program is tor 
students who want to come to 
CLC to further their educa- 
tion, but just didn't do well 
enough in high school to meet 
the admissions standards. 
They accept about 15 to 20 
CAP students each year. They 
have to sign a contract with 
CLC stating that they will 
only take 12 units for the 
first year. The majority of the 
CAP students do extremely 
well and continue to gradu- 



ate and even go to graduate 
school. 

This year the school exceed- 
ed their goal in recruiting new 
students. In fact, they receiv- 
ed more applications for the 
79-80 year than ever before. 
Presently there are 1300 full- 
time students, but within a 
few years they would like to 
raise this to 1500. But to do 
that it will lake a lot more 
funds to provide more dorm- 
itories, classroom facilities and 
a larger cafeteria. 

The alumni association is 
also relatively new at CLC. 
But according to Chris Crude 
they are always asking for in- 
formation on what is happen- 
ing at CLC. More and more 
contributions are coming in 
from alumni because of their 
concern for CLC. 

One statistic that is up for 
CLC but down for the na- 
tion is SAT scores. The aver- 
age mean score for a CLC 
student is 434; nationally it is 
down to 427. 

There is a nation-wide close 
down of small colleges. En- 
rollment goes down and so 
do the funds to keep up the 
colleges. But CLC is one of 
the fastest growing colleges 
on the west coast. Word of 
mouth is a large contributor 
to that. The more students 
CLC gets, the more people 
will find out about it, and 
the more students will con- 
tinue coming. Slowly but 
surely CLC is beginning to 
get more publicity and a good 
reputation as a small school 
that provides individualized 
service for the students. 



More smoking facts 



More pieces of evidence are 
falling into place to indict 
smoking as a real hazard for 
the unborn baby as research- 
ers learn more about effects 
of nicotine on blood cir- 

The latest information 
comes from March of Dimes 
grantee Robert Resnik M.D., 
at the University of Californa, 
San Diego, reporting in the 
August, 1979 issue of the 
journal of Clinical Investiga- 
tion. 

"This combination of nico- 
tine reactions, together with 
prolonged increase in the 
amount of carbon monoxide 
in the fetal blood stream may 
cause a continuous oxygen 
deficiency," Dr. Resnik said. 
Results may be reflected in 
comparisons fo pregnancy 
outcome among groups of 
women who smoke with those 
who do not. Birthweight is 
lower among infants of heavy 
smokers, and many studies 
have suggested a higher inci- 
dence of fetal distress, pre- 
mature birth, and fetal death, 
Using pregnant sheep, 
because years of research ha 
have shown them to be ex- 
cellent animal models for 
pregnancy studies. Dr. Resnik 
and his group studied uterine 
reaction to injection of a nic- 
otine solution. 
Nicotine injected directly 



in the sheep's uterine artery 
brought no change in cir- 
culation. But nicotine inject- 
ed into a major body vein 
and allowed to stimulate the 
release of hormones from the 
sympathetic nervous system 
to the uterus, created a 44 
per cent drop in blood flow 
and a 200 per cent increase 
in blood vessel constriction. 
At the same time, there was 
a marked increase in the 
sympathetic nervous system 
hormonal output. 

The changes closely match- 
ed those previously observed 
in tests on pregnant women 
before and after smoking. 

Dr. Resnik's observations 
reinforce and expand those 
of other researchers who have 
studied the effects of nicotine 
on blood flow in the preg- 
nant animal uterus. Other in- 
vestigators have shown a re- 
duction in fetal breathing 
movements after infusion of 
nicotine. They believe that a 
similar amount of nicotine in 
cigarettes smoked by the 
pregnant women will cause 
similar breathing movements 
in the human fetus. 

The March of Dimes sup- 
ports research aimed at the 
prevention of birth defects 
including low birthweight and 
other disabilities believed to 
be caused by smoking in 
pregnancy. 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schuiz 



WE'RE SUPPOSEP TO 

VO A REPORT ON I 

PRAlRie P065 y 



i.WAT VO I I^NOW ABOUT 
PRAIRIE POeS? I'VE 
l^£l/£R EVEN SEEN ONE 





T WALKED ALL THE 
u^M TO SCHOOL IN 
THE POURING RAIN 






i^OU wouldn't GIVE A 
MINUS TO A PROWNEP 
RAT WOULPW, MA'AM? 
y^ 




Suspension is final step in discipline 



By Lydia Lopez 

Social suspension is a disci- 
plinary action taken by the 
Dean of Student Affairs 
when one either makes a 
major violation of standards 
or a consistent pattern of not 
so major violations of stan- 
dards. Social suspension is 
exclusive for a period of 
time, maybe a week or so de- 
pending on the particular sit- 
uation. It forbids participa- 
tion in social and extra curri- 
cular activities as set forth in 
the letter of suspension. A 
few examples of the activities 
you could not participate in 
are movies, dances, intrs- 
mural sports, and team 
sports. 

The first time a violation is 
made it is usually handled in- 
formally by the R.A., Head 
Resident, or Dean. If the stu- 
dent becomes a problem and 
constantly gets his/her name 
turned into the Dean, tht 
student will be notified and 
given a written warning. Ji 
even after the written warn- 
ing the sludent still persists 



to be a problem, he/she will 
be put on social suspension. 
If one makes a major viola- 
tion they will be put on sus- 
pension with no warning at 
all. 

If a student feels the deci- 
sion of the Dean was not just 
then that is when the student 
judiciary system comes in. It 
works like the judiciary sys- 
tem we have in our own soci- 
ety. The student may appeal 



to first, the ASCLC hearing 
board. After hearing your 
appeal they would make a 
decision of whether you are 
guilty or not. If they decide 
you are guilty you may ap- 
peal just once more to the 
All College Hearing Board. If 
they, too, find you guilty, 
then you will be put on so- 
cial suspension and the ex- 
tent of the suspension will be 
made at the discretion of the 



Dean of Student Affairs. 

The statistics of social 
suspension have always main- 
tained to be very low, maybe 
four to six students are put 
on social suspension a year. 

One reason for social sus- 
pension or for any matter of 
discipline whether it be in 
school or outside of school, 
as Dean Kragthorpe put it, it 
is for the betterment of our- 
selves. 



Fines levied to curtail the 
removal of dorm furniture 



By Nick Renton 

In an attempt to stop 
students from takingfurniture 
from dormitory lounges, the 
administration has begun 
levying S50 fines to students. 

In previous years students 
have always taken furniture 
from the lounges for use in 
tbefr own rooms, But this 
year the problem has increased 



Regents to decide 
on faculty raises 



By Alicia Thornton 

Tomorrow the CLC Regents 
will be attending their fall 
meeting. The Regents are the 
members of the governing 
board for the college. 

One of the main topics 
will be the faculty salaries. 
In recent years CLC has been 
lower than most colleges in 
the amount paid to faculty. 
At the fall meetings the 
second step salary increases 
are given consideration. 

Second step salary increases 
are given two times a year by 
the Regents, spring and fall. 
During the Spring of 1979 
the first step increase was 4%. 
With a double digit inflation 
rate, a larger increase is need- 
ed just to cover inflation. 
In the fall the Regents allocate 
the second step increases to 
the faculty. The u usual part 
to the increase is that it is 
based on enrollment. Another 



way of looking at it is that 
faculty salaries are used to 
balance the budget and they 
are not previously budgeted. 

The college's goal is to reach 
the mid point on the pay 
scale as compared to other 
colleges. At this time the 
college is still lower than that 
goal but will soon acheive it. 

Last year at the Regents 
meeting there was much con- 
iroversey over the pay in- 
creases because the faculty 
had not been receiving in- 
creases that were any where 
near the inflation rate. 

Other issues on the agenda 
are: bestowing honorary doc- 
torates, sabaticals and other 
small topics which make the 
school operate smoothly. The 
winter Regents meeting held 
during January is the lime 
when other issues of impor- 
tance concerning the school 
are discussed in further detail. 



strikingly. One of the r 
for this increase was the sit- 
uation in the new dorms. 

Campus Maintenance de- 
livered the new furniture ear- 
marked for the new dorms 
and left it in piles in the West 
End lounge. 

Because of problems in the 
new dorms which included 
ant-infestation, no hot water, 
no mirrors and no mail-boxes; 
because of delay in construc- 
tion, the West End staff did 
not have sufficient time to 
distribute the furniture pro- 
perly. 

Students seeing the furni- 
ture apparently figured they 
had a right to it and took it 
up in their rooms. 

To combat this selfish use 



of furniture that is meant for 
everyone, the administration 
instituted a check last Wed- 
nesday in every room on 
campus for lounge furniture. 
No fines were levied, but any 
items found had to be return- 
ed back to the appropriate 
dorm lounge. 

The reason for the fine 
this year is that students 
caught previously with lounge 
furniture would retrieve it 
from the lounges as soon as 
the residents' backs were 
turned. 

The check was successful 
according to Housing Director 
Sue Warner and the adminis- 
tration forsees no major 
problems ahead. 



Senate approves 
ECHO equipment 



ChC Bookstore 

HALLOWEEN SALE 

20% OFF 
FOR ALL STUDENTS WEARING A COSTUME 

OCT. 31 



^ Communications in bind 



Sometime this month the ""^ °^ ^^^ Communication 

Communications Services at Service employees resigned 

CLC hope to add one more unexpectedly and Mrs. 

*■■"-■ — employee and one Rhonda Germano, the assis- 



full-tin 



nployee to their 



At the moment there are no 
full-time front office or postal 
workers in the Communica- 
tions Services. Most of this 
work is being done by 
students. During September 



tant manager, went 
nity leave. 

Bill Hamm, Assistant to the 
President, said that Septem- 
ber is the busiest time for 
the Communication Services 
and that "organizations on 
campus have an immense 
capacity to print material..." 




The ASCLC Student Senate 
voted unanimously to allocate 
$5900 to the CLC Echo news- 
paper for the purchase of a 
new headliner machine. 

The allocation is the first 
use of the Capital Expen- 
ditures fund which was form- 
erly intended to finance the 
construction of a new student 
union building. Senate voted 
this fall to free the money 
for more general and im- 
mediate usage. 

The request for the funds 
was presented at last Sunday 
night's senate meeting by 
Student Body President, Jim 
Kunau, Student Publications 
Commissioner Tori Nordin, 
and CLC Echo Edilor-in- 
Chief.WesWestfall. 

Nordin and Westfall intend- 
ed to purchase a model 
7200 headliner from the 
Compugraphic Corporation in 
Los Angeles. "We have been 
researching and pricing var- 
ious headliners and we think 
we have made a good choice 
of machines," states Westfall. 

The Compugraphic 7200 is 



an advanced machine which 
prints letters onto a narrow 
tape for use as newpaper 
headlines. From there the 
tape is developed, waxed, 
and then laid out onto the 
page. The machine represents 
a considerable jump in quality 
from the current equipment. 

"I feel good that Senate 
was willing to invest that 
much money in the news- 
paper," says Westfall. "It's 
a nice way to show the page 
editors, who receive no pay 
for their work, that what 
they do is appreciated and 
considered important." 

Westfall adds, "This sum- 
mer two journalism classes 
were cancelled for budgetary 
reasons, and we feel these 
should have been a priority 
if we are to produce quality 
student publications. I think 
the purchase of this machine 
is a good step as it shows the 
administration that we take 
the newspaper seriously." 

Westfall expects the new 
headliner to be delivered in 
the latter part of November. 




WELL, I i^ANT TO GET TO KA/OU 
CENE BETTSk AND VJ^S HOPING 
YOU COULD HELP /*1£. / DON'T 
HAVE ANY CLASSES UITH Hlt^ 
AND HE'S AUM FOR THIS 
WEEKEA//)--" 

V 

KHou ymfi usrcn- 




October 26. 1979 



Rocky's fans rescue 
hurting horror show 



Jeature. 



By Ursula Crake 

If there was a poll of the 
len Worst Movies of All 
Time", I'm sure the "Rocky 
Horror Picture Show" would 
top the list. For all the origin- 
ality displayed, they might as 
well have played the sound- 
track to a black and white re- 
run of Frankenstein, Maybe 
then the audience wouldn't 
have had to put up with all 
the revolting scenes, either. 

My friend and I attended 
an n o'clock session one 
Saturday night, despite the 
discouraging reviews we had 
heard about the film. Dis- 
turbed by the chanting of the 
audience, who commented 
on everything the actors said, 
we tried desperately to listen 
to what was going on. All of 
a sudden, we felt a succession 
of frankfurters thrown into 
our laps, followed by rice, 
toast, and various other foods'. 
Simultaneously a group of 
girls dressed up as the charac- 
ters, lined themselves up 
against the screen and began 
to imitate the dance routines, 
1 began to wonder whether I 
had come to see a movie or a 
bunch of trick or treaiers. 

The plot depicts the night- 
marish honeymoon of a new- 
lywed couple in a bizarre 
mansion. The two arrive one 
stormy night to be "wel- 
comed" by a hunch-backed 
butler, and ushered into a 
musical trip of sexual fanta- 



sies. Countless scenes are of 
Tim Rice, who plays ihe 
"sweet transvestite", flashing 
his animal-like body in dis- 
gusting poses. His"boyfriend" 
Rocky, is created exactly like 
the monster in Frankenstein, 
full of rippling muscles and 
angry grunts. Bedroom scenes 
of the transvestite and "who- 
ever" flash on the screen con- 
stantly, mingled with frenzied 
dance routines by human 
Christmas decorations. 

Just as I was about to 
reach the breaking point the 
music drew to a close, and 
the audience, who were dis- 
guised as witches, vampires, 
etc., quietly left the theatre. 
Apparently the "Rocky Hor- 
ror Picture Show" was a flop 
when it debuted in 1974. 
Ratings were low and theatre 
patronage was inactive. The 
only hope for revival of the 
movie was to allow audience 
participation to be the focal 
point of the show. "Rocky" 
freaks are your typical rebel- 
lious teenagers, those who 
are into drugs, drink and 
crime, and who obviously get 
their "kicks" from being a 
part of such a movie. Dedi- 
cated fans may have seen the 
flick anywhere from 6-60 
times. 

The sane ones among us 
who suffered the misfortune 
of seeing the show will prob- 
ably agree that the story was 
weak and Ihe scenes down- 
right repulsive. 




Alan Scott gives credit checks to seniors. 



Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



Registrar aids with 
credit countdown 



By Richard Hamlin 

Many students when pass- 
ing by CLC's Registrar's Of- 
fice do not know who is 
there or what they do. A 
close check shows that know- 
ing people can be a great help 
to you. 

Alan Scott and the Regis- 
trar's Office is involved in 
many things of interest, such 
as credit checks, maintaining 
permanent records of under- 
graduate, master and contin- 
uation programs; and dealing 
with academic probation and 
appeal forms. 

Credits are very important 
for students at all levels, es- 
pecially seniors, and Scott 
keeps tabs on student prog- 
ress in that area with credit 
checks. 

Credit checks are a way 
for Scott and students to 
check on the progress of 
their program and proeress 
toward graduation. "This 
year I require the seniors to 
come in. It's only for their 
benefit," states Scott. 

Scott stresses, however, 
that "It's ultimately the stu- 
dent that is responsible for 
their program. We rely on the 
faculty advisors and students 
to review their program. My 
function is to certify their 
degree." 

Scott added that seniorf 
are not the only ones to re- 
ceive credit checks. "If a stu- 
dent has 80 credits and wants 
to see me, that's a good time 
to check in about their pro- 
gram." Scott continued, "I 



think for the most part they 
(students) follow up on their 
program." 

Yet Scott spoke about 
some changes to enhance stu- 
dent programs. "We have 
some changes in the advising 
plans. We will notify fresh- 
men in the spring that they 
should declare a major or re- 
niain undeclared. When they 
do, they will select an advi- 
sor in that department," said 
Scott. 

Scott continued, "We are 
also hoping to promote a 
Major Day. The spokesman 
of each department will be 
open for questions. This 
would be for long range plan- 
ning." 

Scott also spoke about the 
use of the Pathfinder, which 
is available in the Registrar's 
Office, and the use of the 
faculty advisors for long 
range planning. 

Scott stated his goals for 
students, "I would like to see 
the students more respon- 
sible for their own planning. 
I think these programs would 
help them to do this." 

Scott also discussed aca- 
demic probation which in- 
cludes any student under 2.0 
or under a C average. A stu- 
dent may not graduate from 
CLC under academic proba- 
tion. 

Furthermore, disqualifica- 
tion occurs when a student 
slips too far under the 2.0 
level as specified in the 

continued on page 4 




(Jcka pooh personified- 



Halloween haunts CLC 



By Jon Glasoe 

This is the time of year for 
blood curdling screams, dis- 
gusting masks and mothers 
who have heart failures when 
their kids pop out their fake 
eyes. It is the time of year 
when millions of Americans 
try and scare the devil and 
his place of residence out of 
everyone. 

CLC is no different. To- 
morrow night there is a Hal- 
loween Dance which starts at 
9 p.m. and on Halloween 
night, Wednesday, October 
31, Omen I and II are to be 
shown. The movies are about 
this kid who knows the 
Devil, sort of . , . You are 
guaranteed a hysterical, wail- 
ing, screeching, blood coag- 
ulating, mind bending, eyp 
bulging, head covering, and 
hair-r 
god," 



other passionate vocal dis- 
plays will echo through the 
halls. 

Halloween night. When 
black and orange fill the 
street corners. Kids waiting 
to cross the streets in order 
to rake In candy by the 
pound. Little munchkins run- 
ning around giving ordinary 
people fainting spells or 
rushes of blood to the head. 
After you gel off the ground 
and the world stops spinning, 
you grab tht little bugger and 
tear his head off without any 
hesitation. It is messy but he 
does not try it again. 

Halloween night. When 
true personalities are let 
loose to hide in the bushes. 
Who knows what evil spirits 
will invade the bell tower 
speakers. On this night, will 
the true meaning of "Head 
Resident" come to pass? Will 
the R.A.'s start barbecuing 



the rowdys? Or will we all 
get, for some unexplainable 
reason, diarrhea and go to 
bed early? 

Halloween night When 
normal college students turn 
into animals. There is a slight 
correlation between college 
students and animals. Not 
much, but enough to make 
you wish your mothers and 
fathers had never met. This 
last sentence is almost a 
direct quote from "Jaws". 
Speaking of "Jaws". 

With movies and dances 
and decorating, no level- 
headed evil spirit would dare 
show his black and orange 
bottom around campus. 
Would he? No, of course 
not. The only level-headed, 
black and orange bottomed 
evil spirit around here is on 
the hill. Wierd guy. Likes to 
do surgery with his teeth. 
Ucka pooh. 



Tutko fackles competition 



By Leanne Bosch 

Dr. Thomas Tutko, famed 
sports psychologist, enligtll- 
ened and entertained CLC 
students in the gym on Thurs- 
day night, October 1 8, speak- 
ing on the subject of "Winning 
is Everything and Other Am- 
erican Myths." 

Tutko delivered jabbing 
blows to society's method of 
competion in his light but 
astonishingly informative 
manner. 

From the very beginning, 
Tutko emphasized that he 
was not against sports, profes- 
sional or otherwise, or com- 
petition; although his views 
have often been misconstrued 
in that way. 

He pointed out that sports, 
when handled correctly, can 
be one of the most effective 
teaching methods available. 
They can enable a person to 
grow physically, socially and 
psychologically. 

Unfortunately, society has 
turned sports from a method 
of learning into a vehicle of 
destruction. Tulko related 
amazing statistics on injuries 
iricurred in sports mostly, in 
his opinion, because of the 
"winning is everything" al- 
titude so prevalent in sports 
today. Violence has become 
an accepted part of athletics. 
To illustrate this point, 
Tutko cited the examples of 
Frank Cush, Woody Hayes, 
and Bobby Knight. The be- 
havior of these sports figures 
would be intolerable any- 
where but in the sports world. 
Tutko also related a con- 
cern over the long-term inju- 
riesincurred throughathlelics. 
It is not uncommon for foot- 
ball players to be crippled for 
life. Competitive swimmers 
suffer with "swimmer's knee" 
throughout life because of 
the 50 mile or more a week 
vyorkouis they endure. "Some 
fish don't even swim 50 miles 
a week." Tutko observed. 

Tutkoalso mentioned astudy 
on Little League pitchers in 




HrQCuJa 9 

Siftfe your 
teeth in 

By LisaG. Fox 

Halloween is the time for 
goblins, ghouls and thins that 
go bump in the night! Recent- 
ly however, the King of this 
holiday has lost some of his 
bite! After all, who would 
mind boogie-ing the night 
away with witty George 
Hamilton or being enfolded 
in a cloak and abducted on a 
jet black horse at midnight 
by brooding Frank Langella? 
Who is this mysterious man? 
Dracula, of course! These 
days the king of the Vampires 
is leaving more of a hickey 
on the necks of Victorian 
virgins, thatn the mark of 
doom. But, take heart, all 
you fans who long to see Bela 
Lugosi haunting the grave 
yards of Carfax Abbey, and 
turn to the pages of the orig- 
inal tale, Draculs by Bram 
Stoker. 

This book is a terrifying 
treat! Written in 1896, it has 
become more then the typical 
tale of good vs. evil. Stoker, 
who is often called the "Edgar 
Allan Poe " of British litera- 
ture, created a horror tale 
filled with mystery and sus- 
pense. It is told through the 
diaries, journals, letters and 
scrapbooks of , the 

It begins with the journal of 
Johnathan Harker, a London 
solicitor who comes under 
the macabre power of his 
client. Count Dracula. 
During this time he arranges 
the purchase of Carfax Abbey 
and transportation of the 
Count's belongings, including 
dozens of boxes of earth, pur- 
portedly to be used in the 
Count's "botanical experi- 
ments," Eventually. Harker 
goes insane with terror and 
Dracula lands on the shores 
of Britain as a black dog, the 
lone survivor of a dramatic 
shipwreck. Terror reigns as 
the Prince of Night claims 
the life of Lucy Westenra and 
brings her friends together to 
fight this evil force that has 
claimed their beloved. 

Be forewarned, though. 
This book is not for the faint 
of heart! Foggy nights and 
full moons may strike terror 
in your heart forever more 
and the bats that inhabit our 
own Kingsmen Park will 
never again seem quite as 
harmless! Maybe I'll invest in 
a crucifix. .HappyHalloween ! 



Sports psychologist, Thomas Tutko offers Inslqht into sports. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



the Southern California area. 
Every child in the study had 
some type of elbow damage. 

In contrast to this disheart- 
ening view of athletics, Tutko 
began to speak about a child's 
view of sports. 

He stated that children ages 
6-12 do not, on the average, 
have this violent view of com- 
petition. He gave the example 
of the child who comes off a 
soccer field, exhausted and 
out of breath with the simple 
question, "Who won?" He 
had put his all into the game, 
never worrying over the score. 

At that point in a child's 
development the importance 
is focused on the participa- 
tion, not in the winning. In 
other words, they really are 
playing for the fun of it and 
'hat is what healthy competi- 
tion (sail about. 

Tutko was asked only one 
question at the close of his 



speech. He was asked to 
speak a little bit about the 
upcoming Olympics. He gave 
some powerful insight into 
the psychological games 
. which may be played in Mos- 
cow. Hours of waiting, sepa- 
ration from teammates, pass- 
port hassles, and early or late 
transportation to the compe- 
titions were just a few of the 
things Tutko mentioned 
which could throw off an 
athlete. 

In closing, Tutko offered 
his thanks and appreciation 
to the Artist Lecture Commis- 
sion for inviting him, stating 
that he was impressed that 
CLC would invite a speaker 
who's views are often un- 
popular. 

The audience responded 
well to Tutko, some standing 
during the warm applause he 
received. 



Sophs 

sponsor 

events 



By Brian Davis 

The Sophmore class spon- 
sored a drive-in night last 
Friday night that was any- 
thing but a success. 

Less then ten cars showed 
up at Thousand Oaks Drive-in 
last Friday night to see the 
, new hit movie "10". Vice- 
President Rick Hamlin said 
he was very disappointed with 
the turn out. Although there 
was a prize to be given to the 
car with the greatest amount 
of people in it, this did little . 
to boost any participation. 

Rick stated that even ; 
though the drive-in night was J 
a complete failure, the Soph- ; 
more class will continue to ' 
sponsor activities hoping that \ 
student participation will in- ; 
crease in the future. 

Next Sunday night, for all • 
you study-weary students ' 
that are looking for a break, . 
there will be a volleyball night ' 
in the gym, also sponsored , 
by the Sophmore class. This : 
will be open to anyone that 
wants to play so come on out ; 
and have a good time and re- 
member, Participation is the 
key to success. 



October 26, 1979 



page 4 



Genesis grasps 
sweet success 



By Lydia Lopez 

When Genesis first arrived 
on the music scene in 1968, 
little did they expect to be- 
come one of the most suc- 
cessful and influential "pro- 
gressive rock bands" of the 
1970's. 

Early members Peter Gab- 
riel, Anthony Philips, An- 
thony Banks and Michael 
Rutherford had anticipated 
to "make their living as a 
songwritrng collective — com- 
posing songs for others to 
perform and record." With 
the influence of producer 
lonathan King, these five 
young artists came to per- 
forming their own music as 
well as composing it. 

By 1969, Genesis was un- 
derway with their first album 
entitled "From Genesis to 
Revelations". Because of its 
unpopularity in England, this 
album went unnoticed in 
America until August, 1974. 
But what is heard on this al- 
bum is not recognized as the 
Genesis of today. 

In 1970, original members, 
Peter Gabriel, Michael Ruth- 
erford, and Tony Banks "ac- 
quired the brilliant percus- 



sionist Phil Collins from 
Flaming Youth, and Steve 
Hackett was their new lead 
guitar player." The circle 
was now complete. 

With the success of "Nur- 
sery Cryme" and especially 
"Foxtrot" in 1972, these 
composers had developed a 
unique style all of their own. 
The music they performed 
"was complex, yet highly 
accessible, very melodic, 
emotional and dramatic; the 
approach was orchestral yet 
subtle; the lyrical themes 
drew on myth, legend, fan- 
tasy and satire." 

■■Few fans will forget the 
sight of Peter in his black cat 
suit. . . " 

With the addition of Peter 
Gabriel's theatrical live per- 
formances, Genesis was 
elected by "Melody Maker", 
and English music paper, as 
best live dCi. Gabriel enacted 
their musical stories in a vari- 
ety of bizarre costumes. 
"Few fans will forget the 
sight of Peter in his black cat 
suit, with batwings looming 



ominously over his shoulders, 
his eyes blazing with unnat- 
ural fire, as he fixed the stalls 
with a hypnotic gaze." 

1974 brought more sue- 
cess for Genesis with "The 
Lamb Lies Down on Broad- 
way" — an album containing 
their most ambitious out- 
pouring of surrealism. 

In summer of 1975, Gene- 
sis was departed by lead 
vocalist Peter Gabriel. De- 
spite his departure. Genesis 
continued to record and per- 
form with great success, Such 
albums as "Trick of the Tail" 
and "Wind and Wuthering" 

Success vvos an unending 
event for these remaining 
mertibers. 

are products of their work. 

Another departure by 
Steve Hackett in 1977 left 
the three remaining members 
in a position to exert all their 
talents in their most recent 
album . . . "And Then There 
Were Three" . . . Success was 
an unending event for these 
remaining members: Phil 
Collins, Tony Banks, and 
Michael Rutherford. 

Genesis remains today as 
one of the very top bands in 
the world, with sell-out tours 
and million selling records. 
With Peter Gabriel and Steve 
Hackett pursuing solo careers, 
the three remaining members 
are still "carrying on tiie 
Genesis torch to an ever- 
growing audience." 



Kunau 
comes 
across 

casual 




Kazoo band wade the news as they created the ■■Kazoo Kapitol" ol the 



Kaptain Kazoo comes back 



By Christine R. Moore 

Kaptain Kazoo and the 
Jocks will perform Saturday, 
November 3, 1979, during 
the homecoming parade. If 
you would like to be a part 
of this outrageous craziness, 
get yourself a kazoo and pac- 
ticipate in the homecoming 
festivities, 

Kaptain Kazoo, alias Tom 
Farmer, is a CLC alumnus, 
and the founder of the CLC 
Jocks. In the spring semester 
of 1971 ,Tom Farrner decided 
he would do something to 
enhance school spirit, he not 
only added to school spirit, 
he started the "Kazoo Kraze" 
again after thirty years. 

The locks consisted of ap- 
proximately eighty members, 
five flag carriers, seventy- 
five marchers, two girls who 
" held the banner, six guys on 
the ecology court, who swept 
up the horse mess in parades, 
Al the Painter who was the 
baton twirling drum major, 
and Tom Farmer as Kaptain 
Kazoo. 

The eighty member Kazoo 
band was the largest Kazoo 
band in the world. They were 
recogonized no only on the 



CLC campus, but nation 
wide. The band performed in 
the Conejo Valley Days 
Parade and won first prize; 
they appeared on KNXT 
News {Channel 2) and KNBC 
{Channel 4), which covered 
the band practicing in down- 
town Thousand Oaks; they 
appeared on NBC's "Today 
Show" which gave them 
national exposure; and the 
band appeared on KTLA's 
"Steve Allen Show." 

During that same spring the 
Conejo Recreation and Parks 
department began ottering 
Kazoo lessons for the 
summer, in the interest of en- 
riching the community's cul- 
ture, the Citv Council and 
Mayor made the Kazoo the 
official instrument' of 

Thousand Oaks; making 
Thousand Oaks the "Kazoo 
Kapitol" of the World!!! So 
if you have noticed the gold 
plated Kazoo in the cafeteria, 
and wondered why it is there, 
wonder!!! 

Kaptain Kazoo is return- 
ing to our campus for the 
homecoming activities, and 
hopefully most of the Jocks 
will be here, too. So gel 



yourself a kazoo and join in 
on Ihe fun. And remember 
any song you can hum, you 
can play on a Kazoo!!! 



By PcSSy Gabrielson 

When Kathy Hitchcox first handed me the 
assignment to interview Jim Kunau, ASCLC 
President, I thought to myself, "Oh brother, 
another boring politician to ruin an after- 
noon's snooze." Silly me. 

VVhat occurred that misty Friday will re- 
main forever embossed on my brain. Walking 
into Kramer Four was an experience in itself. 
Newly painted cream walls splattered here 
and there with posters of nature didn't quite 
underemphasize the mushed golden carpet 
reeking of kitty litter. 

The furniture, legless and mismatched, 
could only be surpassed in its comic form by 
the bean bag chair — a mountainous beast 
clad in huge black blotches that Mr. Kunau 
himself referred to later as the "Bubonic 
Plague." 

Somehow or another, I felt at ease here, as 
though the room were laughing at me for 
laughing at it. The walls chuckled slightly as I 
sat down and the President came in. 

Clad in socks, half-twisted around his 
curled feet, yawning from the nap t had just 
cut short, Jim Kunau suddenly seemed more 
a normal guy than the stereotypical figure I 
had expected. He slid into a dark vinyl reclin- 
er, propped his toes on the ottoman and 
gazed at me for a moment. "So why are you 
interviewing me? Is the Echo hard up for a 
story or something?" 

Instantly 1 liked the guy. Granted, I had 
known him through Senate meetings and such, 
but seeing him in this environment was con- 
ducive to little else than genuine kinship and 
fun — and fun we did share. 

The interview began with a brief personal 
background which told me nothing more than 
Jim is the older brother of three very athleti- 
cally successful sisters, and that he himself 
oartrcipated in football, basketball and base- 
Sail during hiyh schoul. The Kunau Family 
;rew up in Bakersficld. California, but this 
last summer his parents have relocated to 
Oenrer. When asked how he felt about going 
home to a completely different area, Jim re- 
plied, "Bakersfield is a lot like Denver, except 
for ihe air, the people, the climate, the topog- 
raphy, the geography . . ." 

Somehow I felt Alice's Mad Hatter was 
lounging before me, not a Political Science 
Assistant set for Law School. 

Jim played football here at CLC both his 
freshman and sophomore years, but wanted 
something different his junior year. "When 
Vou play football all you can do is play foot- 
ball and study, or study and play football. 
I'm still a big sports fan, but there comes a 
time when we, as individuals, need to move 
onto something else." 

He went on to add that the friendships 
which have grown out of his athletic days re- 
main lasting and priceless. "If I'd have gotten 




ASCLC President, 



Office checks registration cent. 



nothing more out of football than meeting 
Kent Puis and Tim Ayers, it would have been 
worth it." 

But Jim did go on to study Poll Sci exclu- 
sively, and become the President of our Asso- 
ciated Student Body, "To get into Law 
School, and for the $1,000 he says with a 
smile." 

I asked him if he felt he was the best man for 
'the job, and once again received the typical 
Kunau sarcasm, "Well, if no one would have * 
run against me.... I'd feel I was the best..." 

I was really beginning to wonder if I would 
ever get a straight answer from this guy, 
which suddenly switched our topic to the 
President's infamous sense of humor. 

"I don't take myself too seriously most of 
the time. Of course I do at meetings and in i 
the appropriate situations, but there are 
enough intelligent people in the world, I try 
to help out the other guys." 

He saw me seeing through him and straight- 
ened up. "I feel the job of President is really 
the Mason between the administration and the 
student body, I'm a member of the Board of 
Regents and part of the committee searching 
for Dr. Mathews' replacement, which is a 
very important job at this time. I feel I'm put- 
ting in the time necessary, I do have the skills, 
and I'm spending my time as president wisely." 

Jim went on to add his term of office is 
changing his perspective of CLC as a whole. 
"Dealing with Dr. Mathews and Dean Krag- 
thorpe helps you see things like what the col- 
lege is as compared to what it should be. See- 
ing how decisions are made is sort of an edu- 
cation in itself." 

As far as Jim's future is concerned. Law 
School either back east or in the midwest is 
his most determinate goal. He feels being ac- 
cepted shouldn't be too difficult. "If 1 can't 
get into Harvard, I'll take Arnie's Unaccred- 
ited School in Van Nuys." 

We ended our somewhat rumpled, yet 
laugh-infested interview with what I con- 
sidered the most open-ended question one 
may ask a student body president: "Do you 
have anything you feel is important to relate 
to CLC's student body at this time?" * 

Jim closed his eyes for a moment of quiel 
meditation, sighed deeply and retorted, "Es^ 
capism is the key. Don't face up to any of the 
problems of your life - just run away from 
them. Don't face up to anything at all." 

With that. I collected my journalism note- 
book, pen and umbrella, and departed Kramei 
Four. Escapism was the key. Mr, Kunau, hi; 
socks and diseased bean bag continue to 
haunt my thoughts, wrapped in a layer of 
kitty litter and wit. 

I feel I have grown to know a very interest- 
ing, challenging and somewhat nutty friend 
Perhaps you should too. 



♦ ••••••••••••••••)4. 

* NAVAL OFFICERS J 



OpponunliJES open in AvJ: 
Medical, Personnel Mgmt. ; 
BA/BS, ioage27.U,S.CiI 



•••••••••••••••••• 



continued from page 3 
student catalog. Ihe close 
the student gets to gradua- 
tion m terms of class level, 
the closer to a 2.0 level the 
student must get or else they 
are disauallfied. 

Scott commented on the 
academic situation of 

athletes. "All athletes must 
be on academic good stand- 
ing, which is not on academic 
probation and must be mak- 
ing progress on a degree." 

As far as disqualification 
goes, Scott stated, "Once 
they go below the level 
.they're out. This is a fairly 
across the board rule. There 
are appeals, though." 

"The student should be 
aware of an appeal procedure 
in case of acceptance prob- 
lems or any special problems 
that arise," states Scott. 

The appeal procedure is 
made available through the 
Petitions Committee which 
has forms in the Registrar's 
Office. 

Scott explained the useful- 
ness of the committee, "\\ 
basically deals with 'such 
things as waiving a PE require- 
ment or a basic major require- 
ment. Simply any deviation 
from the rules in the cata- 
log." 

Scott also deals with re- 
viewing registration proce 
dures in which Scott searches 
for student response on regis 
tralion and any other issues 
as well. Scott certifies all de- 



grees and checks all require- 
ments as well as defining and 
interpreting other policies. 

Scott has looked for new 
and better methods to help 
make his responsibilities to 
the students more effective. 

One new item is a com- 
puter system that has al- 
lowed the Registrar's Office 
the ability to work faster and 
more effectively. The system 
has been in operation for ap- 
proximately a year. 

With this system Scott will 
be sending a letter of verifica- 
tion to each student verifying 
the students' classes. This 
cuts out the problems of a 
student going to a class and 
not officially being listed. 

Another new item will be 
a slight change in grading. As 
of the fall of 1980 a plus- 
minus system will be in use. 
This refers to a B plus now 
will be an official grade in- 
stead of the traditional B 
grade. The plus would then 
be figured as an additional 
grade point. 

For example, the typical B 
would be 3.0. However now 
with a plus the GPA would 
read 3.1. (This is not the offi- 
cial GPA amount but a rough 
estimate). 

So now that you know 
who is in the Registrar's Of- 
fice do not be afraid to stop 
by and ask a question. It 
could be a big help to you. 



Pleasure mixes 
with bi 



usiness 

By Ed Donaho 

Are you interested in bus- 
iness? Perhaps you are a bus- 
iness or management major. 
Well there is an association 
right here on the CLC campus 
that might be able to satisfy 
your curiousity about the 
business world. But the most 
essential component of the 
association is that every CLC 
student is invited. 

The Business Association 
was set up to make CLC 
students aware of the aspects 
of the big and complicated 
world of business. The gen- 
eral agenda for this year will 
include workshops, guest 
speakers, dinner, and many 
special features. 

The main goal of the Bus- 
iness Association is making 
students more aware, and 
making information available 
to students in their own parti- 
cular field of study. 

As outlined in the Associa- 
tion's newsleter and talking 
with members, the three main 
goals they will try to accom- 
plish are: for students to have 
a better opportunity to meet 
people who are employed in 
their particular field of inter- 



est, to show students that 
there are a wide variety of 
jobs which are available to 
students in their field of in- 
terest, and showing students 
the different aspects of enter- 
ing into any field of business. 
The Association will try to 
present these different goals 
in interesting presentations 
with special dinners, guest 
speakers and other such 
activities. 

This year's officers are: 
President 
Rick Jam-^s 

943Ven.uraAve.Apl. 5 
Simi 581-1042 
Vice-President 

Kevin Godycki 
Conejo 505 492-9593 
Recording Secrelaty 
Allyn Olson 
Janss 708 492-9656 

Corresponding Secretary 

Jane Dunlap 

West 1107 492-9640 
Treasurer 

Jim Merrill 

Conejo 505 492-9593 

If any additional informa- 
tion is needed please contact 
any of the officers. 



October 26, 1979 



Pope 

stifles 

women 



By Mary Hyduk 
. /'He (Pope John Paul) says 
It s not a human rights issue 
1 wo"ien being priests - is 
that because I am not human 
or because I have no rights'"' 
said nun Maueen Feilder 

Women's rights have'long 
been an issue on almost every 
aspect of human life We 
have witnessed women con- 
struction workers and 
women policemen, why 
should women priests be any 
different? The basis for this 
strong belief is not a theolog- 
ical one, but rather a strong 
traditional belief. 

Eating meat on Fridays 
was a strong church tradition 
that was changed. It proves 
church traditions can and 
will change if the nobility 
would only react to what the 
congregation wants. 

The Pope was confronted 
with the equal rights issue as 
he approached the United 
States in particular. His feel- 
ings were stated as follows; 

"The church's traditional 
decision to call men and not 
women is not a statement 
about human rights, or an 
exclusion of women from 
holiness and mission in the 
church. Rather this decision 
expresses the conviction of 
the church about this parti- 
cular dimension of the gift of 
the priesthood by which God 
had chosen to shepherd his 
flock." 

I spoke to a Catholic 
friend that had grown up in a 
surrounding of nuns and 
priests all her life. When 
asked about the issue of wo- 
men priests, she slated that 
the Pope is very conservative 
and w/lf always be. A wo- 
man's relationship with God 
is no different than a man's. 
Nuns and priests perform 
tasks that are very similar 
and the difference comes in 
when you apply the title, 

I believe this statement to 
be true. Concerning women's 
rights, women can have the 
same relationship with God 
as their male counterparts. 
So why not let women into 
the priesthood? 




iviewpoint 



PaeeS 



Tighten your belt 

Conserve now! 



Echo editoria 



Chipping away at funds 



By Wes Westfall 

One never knows when one 
will encounter blatant absur- 
dity. I found it this week 
right in front of our cafeteria. 
I Saw grown men pour con- 
crete, allow it to dry, tear it 
out, and pour it again. I'll 
admit it. I was stumped. So 
I asked a nice old fellow who 
was there Wednesday morning 
beating at that new side- 
walk with a sledge hammer 

The straight truth is that we 
are spending S3000 because 
someone does not like other 
people's initials in sidewalks. 

why he wanted to do 
that. He told me the Admini- 
stration told the contractor 
to re-pour the sidewalk-- (now 
get this) because somebody 
wrote in it while it was wet. 
So I asked him, "How much 
will it cost to replace that?" 
and he told me $3000 or 
more. 

1 could not believe it and 
neither can most of the 
people I have talked to about 
it. The disbelief is so great in 
fact that people are asking 
me if I have an inside story 
on why they really tore it 
out. 



Make no mistake. I think 
the straight truth is that we 
are spending $3000 because 
someone does not like other 
people's initials in side walks. 
God forbid' that that side 
walk be anything but a clean, 
and flat stretch of hard con- 
crete. Heaven help us if any- 
one tries to give that side walk 
any character, or tries to leave 
their mark so that they can 
come back and see it some- 
day and maybe have a little 
flash of memory. 

Surely someone could have 
found a better use tor that 
money. $3000 can buy a lot 
of things. It could buy some 
nice new maps for the re- 
ligion department, and quite 
- ' ■ sketballs, or fix a 



action made less sense than if 
someone were to pull that 
perfectly good carpet out of 
the back of the cafeteria and 
replace it with tile. 

We are whipped you know. 
If we muck around in this 
new slab of concrete they 
will just tear it out again and 
it will cost us all another 
S3000. And it will be our 
fault, because this time we 
knew better. We give up Mr. 
Administration. You can have 
whatever you want. We don't 
want to pay for things 
twice anymore. 



By Paul Trelstad 

As most of us students 
here at Cal Lutheran come 
from middle- to upper- 
middle class families, we've 
lived rather comfortable 
lives, always having plenty to 
eat, clothes to wear, and a 
car full of gas to drive. We 
have been able to afford and 
acquire anything we've 
needed in this so called "land 
of plenty." As far as most of 
us are concerned, everything 
is replaceable. We've grown 
up thinking that money can 
buy anything. 

This is a tragic miscalcula- 
tion that has allowed us as 
Americans to become the 
most wasteful people in the 
world. This can be observed 
in the way people waste re- 
sources such as gas, alumi- 
num, wood, paper, water and 
natural habitat. This gross ex- 
ploitation of materials is all 
based on the American mon- 
etary myth that everything is 
replaceable, and a lackadaisi- 
cal attitude that emphasizes 
convenience. 

American businesses waste 
an incredible amount of ma- 
terials in disposable products 
and packaging. Use-and- 
throw-away items combined 
with wasteful packaging such 
as non-returnable bottles and 
cans all contribute to the in- 
credible amount of refuse ex- 
creted from American 
homes. 

To compound this prob- 
lem, the few items that are 
recyclable such as paper, bot- 
tles and aluminum cans are 
thrown out anyway because 
of the misconception of re- 



placeability and because it 
seemS' so much easier to 
spend more money than to 
put out a menial effort to 
return it. I am sure you have 
heard enough about the ridi- 
culous driving habits of 
Americans so there's no need 
to dwell on that. But, con- 
trary to popular belief, the 
costs do add up. 

After a few scares like the 
water shortage of a few sum- 
mers ago, and the last two 
gas shortages and their contin- 
ued threat, a few Americans 
are slowly realizing that we 
need to tighten the belt on 
our wasteful habits. 

As the world's population 
continues to grow and more 
third world countries become 
industrialized, the demands 
on the world's resources will 
increase dramatically. No 
longer will we be able to take 
our crippled American Dollar 
down to the local store or gas 
station to satisfy our glut- 
tonous whims. 

The time for conservation 
and efficient use of materials 
and fuel has come. Let's 
make use of the materials 
that have already been ex- 
tracted from the earth. Use 
discretion in driving, save and 
recycle paper, bottles and 
aluminum cans. It is much 
more practical and cheaper in 
the long run to reuse these 
materials than to put out the 
additional capital and man- 
power to replace them. Be- 
sides that, soon there just 
might not be any more 
people, or if there are, there 
will be enough to see that 
you don't get them. 



I Letters to the Editor \ 



11 fie, 



of leaks 



De, 



Edit 



the classrooms and'l^ufiy^ 
offices; it could have lowered 
the price of parking stickeo 
or perhaps even financed 
them all. It could buy new 
books for the library, or be 
put towards the LRC or buy 
equipment for the science 
labs. It could have, it seems 
to me, been spent on a lot 
of things more important than 
replacing a side walk that was 
filling nicely the role a side 
walk should fill. The whole 



Does all competition really 
conceal warped values? 



By John Carlson 

Are you the type who 
keeps a keen eye out for a 
good stick while watching 
football? Even more, do you 
play the game to do just 
that? Is wihning your sole 
objective while playing a 
game, and do you strive to 
win no matter the cost? 

If the answer was yes to 
any of the above, your atti- 
tude toward competition 
could use improving. And at- 
tendance at Dr. Thomas 
Tutko's talk last week en- 
titled "Winning is Every- 
thing, and Other American 
Myths" would have been a 
substantial step towards cor- 
rection. 

Dr. Tutko, accomplished 
author, teacher, and psy- 
chologist to several pro 
teams, delivered an entertain- 
ing and informative speech 
on the warped sense of values 
we Americans suffer towards 
sports. 

He was very sure to pomt 
out that he was not against 
athletics, competition, or pro 
sports. In fact, he stated he 
was as much of a sports fan 
a'sany of those present. 

What he was against was 
the insanity found in both 
spectating and competing. 

While athletics and compe- 
tition is probably one of the 
best means for physical, so- 
cial, and psychological 
growth, it can also be one of 
its biggest detriments. 

The physical is obvious 



when we think of all those 
who suffer handicaps from 
football. But even in the 
more innocent sports of Little 
League baseball and swim- 
ming, permanent damage can 
be done when the human 
body is put over its physical 
limits. 

Also from the social and 
psychological standpoint, 
competition can have a nega- 
tive value when a person is 
always called on to win and 
improve. Hate and violence 
toward your opponent is de- 
finitely not a healthful atti- 

Perverted 
affect our 

By Jon Glasoe 

Southern California is not 
conducive to learning. One 
can get an education out here 
on the West Coast comparable 
to those offered back east, 
but there are certain factors 
which make it harder. 

One problem is that South- 
ern California is running at 
100 mph. Building's are built 
faster, food is made faster 
and cars go faster. If there is 
going to be a McDonald's of 
education it will probably 
happen here. 

Another factor is when it 
is 80 degrees outside, it is 
hard to concentrate on study- 
ing. Lotus Land, as it has 
been referred to, is perfect for 
outside activities. Conse- 



tude either. 

Dr. Tutko did not merely 
criticize sports, though. He 
offered a solution. He stated 
that we must look at compe- 
tition from a different per- 
spective - the way in which 
children play. It is not one of 
the thrill of victory, but the 
thrill of participating. And as 
a spectator the enjoyment 
should come from the watch- 
ing, and not the winning. 

'f all take this attitude, 
perhaps someday both the 
winner and the loser can 
share in the fruits of victory. 

priorities 
education 

quently there is often a tack 
of interest in studying. This 
is not to say that it is impos- 
sible to study outside, but 
concentration is harder. 

It also seems that some 
people's priorities have gotten 
perverted. Education is losing 
out to jobs and cars. Instead 
of getting an education, a job, 
and having a life, it is get a 
job, a car and have a life. 

Southern California is big 
and beautiful. It has very 
good schools, but in a state 
that boasts its fastness and 
freeways it seems education 
ts lost on the side of the road, 
spinning like a top only to be 
played with and used but not 
taken seriously. 



1 am disgusted. I am disap- 
pointed - I thought that CLC 
students were beyond junior 
high school behavior and 
mentality. Apparently I have 
been under a misconception 
Witness two recent events. 
Last Friday, our contractor 
replaced several sections of 
concrete sidewalk on the 
south side of the cafeteria. 
Also poured were concrete 
footings and a foundation 
slab for the new placement 
office. That afternoon {and 
evening) all concrete sections 
were destroyed by gouging 
out names and markings. 
Since the concrete was par- 
tially set, it must have re- 
quired heavy sharp instru- 
ments. Since, I understand, 
as many as 200 students"took 
part," mob psychology pre- 
vailed. 

The foundation slab can- 
not be jack-hammered out; 
so it must now be filled, 
ground and treated so as to 
receive a floor covering when 
the area is enclosed. All of 
the other sections were re- 
moved and replaced. The ad- 
ditional cost which all stu- 
dents will eventually bear is 
totally unnecessary. 

Item two: The College re- 
placed all of the ceiling tiles 
in the new (West) section of 
the lower cafeteria because 
diners apparently found sport 
in seeing how many butter 
patties they could make stick 
to the ceiling. Already four 
of the new tile sections have 
butter patties attached: fur- 
ther costs to add to our al- 
ready inflationary driven food 
service costs. Residue from a 
recent food fight are also still 
encountered. 

These actions are thought- 
less as well as immature. Ex- 
pectations of college age stu- 
dents ought to be higher. 
A. Dean Buchanan 
\iice President - 
Business & Finance 



Dear Editor, 

First, I want to thank the 
ECHO and its staff for the 
excellent coverage of Home- 
coming plans. By the lime 
the "magic weekend "arrives, 
' believe the enthusiasm nec- 
essary to make it a success 
will be there. Thank you! 



However, \ wish to cUrilv 

one thing that seems to be a 
recurring phrase in the arti- 
cles, and that is the use of 
words like "rowdy" and 
"cutting loose" to describe 
the expected atmosphere. 

Superlatives are words 
used to describe something, 
and very often have multiple 
definitions. I do not deny us- 
ing the words, but wish to 
define them so that my in- 
tent will be much more clear. 
I define "rowdy" and "cut 
loose" as coming out and be- 
ing free to fully enjoy all the 
events being offered. "Row- 
dy" means to be creatively 
involved with your dorm in 
the parade. It means get to 
the bookstore and buy a 
kazoo before the November 
1st bonfire and kazoo rally. 
It means to cheer at the 
game, to laugh, to meet 
people (Alums) you don't 
know, and to simply have a 
good time. 

There was a period in 
CLC's history where "being 
rowdy" meant beingdesiruc- 



twc. 1 doiVt ihink this stu- 
deiu body reUu]:» thai ima^e 
it all. In the ear/y days there 
wasn't any town 10 go to, 
and the students \n the early 
'60's were very creative in us- 
ing their free time. Then 
came the early '70's and the 
increasingly out of control 
Yam Yad. Today, approach- 
ing the '80's. I think the de- 
structivencss is gone, but the 
transition took away some of 
the creativity and coopera- 
tion. Traditions have been 
lost, spirit has declined, and 
the campus community has 
become fractioned. 

This Homecoming will be 
a major event this year at the 
College, mainly because 
EVERY group on campus — 
students, faculty, Alumni, 
administration, Regents — 
has taken a major role in its 
planning and implementa- 
tion. The traditions that for- 
mer students have known 
and remember will be back — 
hopefully for many years to 
come. 

KrisGrude 75 
Alumni Director 



THE CLC ECHO STAFF BOX 



Editor-in-Chief: Wesley Westfall 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, News; Leanne Bosch, 
Kathy Hitchcox, Feature: Diane Calfas, Editorial; 
Marty Crawford, Sports; Kathi Schroeder. Bulletin 
Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent /orgenson 

Typesetters: Carole Fendrych, Bob Hood, Debbie Spot ts 

Ad Manager: Kathy Johnson 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 

Student Staff : 

Stephen Ballard, Madeline Barich, Scott Beaitk; Lori Berger, 

John Car/son. Ursula Crahe. Brian Davis, Ed Donaho. Peggy 

Gabrlelson, /onatfian Glasoe, Ricli Hamlin, Lauren Hermann, 

jay Hewlett. Becky Hubbard, lulie juliusson, John Lane, 

Simon Layton-fones. Lydia Lopei, Kristin McKracken, 

Sliaron Makoklan. /oel Moss, Devon Olsen, Kevin Pasky, 

Cathy Penner, Lisa Peskin, Nicholas Renton. Phillip Smith, 

Wendy Swanson, Paul Trelstad. Gretchen Wobrock. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 

opinions expreutd in ihii publicaiion are ihose of Iht writers and 
are not to bt construed as opinions of the A ssociated Students of the 
college. Editorials unless designated are tiie expression of t/ie editorial 
staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff arid In accordance with technical 
limitations, frames may be withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication ol California 
Lutheran College. Publkaiion offices are located In the Student 
1 Building. 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks. CA 91360. Busi- 



es phont. 492-6373. . 






October 26, 1979 



bulletifL-DoarcL:^ 



HELP 

CROP 

STOP 
HUNGER 

SUNDAY, Nov. 11th 
Starts 12:30 p.m. from 
Conejo Community Park 

to participate phone: 
495-5103 495-9509 , 
495-3793 



zero nuclear weapons 
ban nuclear power 
stop the arms race 
meet human needs 



ELVIS 

Elvis Hebel 
is coming soon— 



Compose 
for cash 



A total of $15,000 is avail- 
able to young composers in 
the 28th annual BMI Awards 
to Student Composers com- 
petition sponsored by Broad- 
cast Music, Inc., the world s 
largest performing rights 
licensing organization. 

Established in 1951 in co- 
operation with music educa- 
tors and composers, the BMI 
Awards project annually 
gives cash prizes to encourage 
the creation of concert music 
by student composers of the 
Western Hemisphere and to 
aid them in financing their 
musical education. Prizes 
ranging from $500 to S2.500 
will be awarded at the discre- 
tion of the judges. To date, 
245 students, ranging in age 
from 8 to 25, have received 
BMI Awards. 

The 1979-80 BMI Awards 
competition is open to stu- 
dent composers who are citi- 
zens or permanent residents 
of the Western Hemisphere 
and are enrolled in accredited 
secondary schools, colleges 
and conservatories, or en- 
gaged in private study with 
recognized and established 
teachers anywhere in the 
world. Entrants must be un- 
der 26 years of age on De- 
cember 31, 1979. No limita- 
tions are established as to in- 
strumentation, stylistic con- 
siderations, or lengths of 
works submitted. Students 
my enter no more than one 



Pr&sident and KtB . K^"^^ ■''■' ''-^''^'^^s 
and the , 
Officers of xYie Fresnman Oiass 

I'reshmen at California Lutheran Jollpge 

to a 8eri^^ °^ 

"At Home with KarK ^"^ Jean" 

32.:79 ^ail^^iew Lane, V.'estiake ViLlage 

during November ^^^ Deoembcr 

:r specific dates, times, p-^'ci directio'! 



oiGN ur 



in the College oaie oi-;i.-±i 
the week of October 2? 



Freshmen invited 
to Mathew's home 



composition which need not 
have been composed during ^ 
the year of entry . Q Q |ff| D U S 

The permanent chairman "^ 



President Mathews and his 
wife, Jean, along with the 
Freshman Class officers, are 
sponsoring a series of infor- 
mal "At Home" rap sessions 
during the months of Novem- 
ber and December at 7:30p.m. 

This will be a time in which 
Freshman students will be 
able to talk amongst them- 
selves and with the president 
and his wife. The purpose of 
these meetings is to make ad- 



ministration and students 
more aware of the important 
issues on our campus. 

The "At Home with Mark 
and Jean" series will be held 
in the home of President 
Mathews and his wife, Jean. 
They will furnish "Make Your 
Own Sundaes" during the rap 
sessions. 

For dates and directions, 
sign up infrontof the cafeteria 
during the weekof October 29. 



jobs further careers 



Recycle your ECHO 



The panel of Preliminary 
J udges forthe 1978-79contest 
was Eleanor Cory, William 
Heltermann, Frank Wiggles- 
worth and Maurice Wright, 
with Ulysses Kay serving as 
Consultant. The Final Judges 
were T.J, Anderson, Milton 
Babbitt, Elliott Carter, Mario 
Davidovsky , Lukas Foss, 
Frederic Goossen, Otto 
Luening, Bruce MacCombie, 
Bernard Rands, Phillip 
Rhodes and Netty Simons. 
With William Schuman as 
Presiding Judge, 
of the BMI judging panel is 
William Schuman, distin- 
guished American composer 
and educator. 

The sixteen winners in the 
1978-79 contest, ranging in 
age from 13 to 25, were pre- 
sented cash awards at a 
reception at the St. Regis- 
Sheraton, New York City, 
May 10, 1979. 

The 1979-80 competition 
closes February 15, 1980. 
Official rules and entry 
blanks are available from 
James G. Roy, Jr., Director 
BMI Awards to Student 
Composers, Broadcast Music, 
Inc., 320 West S7th Street, 
New York, NY 10019. 



Congratulations are in order to all the stu- 
dents who have made a conscientious effort 
to work on campus this year. We have just 
reached our goal of having 200 students suc- 
cessfully employed at CLC, with many more 
working off campus. Your supervisors have 
commented to me that, as a group, you seem 
to be highly qualified and interested in your 
work. In addition, some new procedures for 
registering for employment and for returning 
limesheets were Initiated this year with a min- 
imum of confusion. I hope your first pay- 
check made the paperwork worthwhile. 

It's interesting to note that, while students 
eligible for College Work Study get preferen- 
tial treatment in obtaining jobs (because the 
government pays 80% of their salary}, they 



only account for 40 of the 200 employed, oi 
20%. Also, there are still about 50 students 
looking for work, with new or temporary jobs 
opening from time to time. If you want to 
work on campus and are persistent, chances 
are you'll eventually get hired. 

Here's a friendly reminder: Timesheets for 
October are due in the Placement Office no 
later than Thursday, November 1 . If your em- 
ployer is collecting them, please be sure to 
have them in by the end of the month so 
there is sufficient time to have them signed 
and delivered. Paychecks can be picked up in 
the Financial Aid Office on Wednesday, No- 
vember 14. 

Bill Wingard 

Director of Career Planning 

and Placement 



Test your A. Q. UIcoHoI quotient) 



classified Ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Janet Konow, CLC graduate 
of 1974, will be honored by 
a reception in the I ibrary 
Annex at 4 p.m. on Home- 
coming Friday. 
Through Alpha Mu Gamma, 
Janet is donating several for- 
eign language music records 
to the library, to begin a col- 
lection of such records. Mem- 
bers of Alpha Mu Gamma 
and alumni who used to work 
in the library, are all welcome 
to the reception. 



HELP WANTED 

Wanted: 

Two bodies to fill two sep- 
arate rooms in a house locat- 
ed in the Wildwood area. 
$160.00 per occupant, in- 
cluding utilities. Please call 
492-3903 or leave a note on 
the commuter board in the 
SUB. 



To God's gift to the Women 
of CLC, (the brown haired 
hunk), 

You've already met God's 
gift to the men of CLC and 
missed your chance. 

The flat bellied goddess 



Rick, Lucy, 

I'm home from the club! 
Jessie 



PERSONALS 



Corky, 

I must have been on drugs 
to sign that contract. But no 
matter, I'm taking vitamin C 
now. I'm going to live a heck 
of a long time. 

Jessie 



Will the person who entered 
the poems "Kenny", "Ex- 
haustion" and "Our Child" 
to the Morning Glory please 
call Peg at 492-6936. 
P.S. Your initials are "K.B." 



BigB- 

Gum swapping is illegal in 
these parts! 

Kay 



Lois, 



Laura B. 

How's all your new furni- 
ture? Have you made any 
waves lately? 

Perverted 



The ASCLC Food Comm- 
ittee, a group of concerned 
students, meets bi-monthly 
with Food Service Director, 
Lil Lopez, and Nutritionist, 
Karen Tibbets. The purpose 
of the committee is to 
present student opinion to 
the Food service staff 

If you are interested 
contact the ASCLC office or 
Mike Ettner at 492-9536. 



Note to whomever: 

Please bring back the article 
to the Learning 'Assistance 
Center about paperwriting. 
We need it! No questions ask- 
ed.! Thanks. 



Join the gimp crowd! 

Tim and Jerry 

Las Vegas Kid, 

Mmmmm. love those Pop- 
sicle Panties. . . 

NOrth 1 010 

To My favortite ex-R.A., 

yes, we wilt get together 
soon. 
A victim of Spring Semester 

To Lois Larimore's Right 
Tootsie: 

Get weil soon Honey!! 

The ladies in 607 are get- 
ting anxious to hear your 
little pitter-patter once again.. 



Aragorn: 
Legolas lives! 



Merriadoi 



To Lawrence Ferlinghetti: 

Larry, you're as cool as 
ever. 
Your devoted Fan Club 

Early Happy B-day Hunk - 
Love you, 
Candy 



TorF 
Tor F 



TorF 

T ot F 



T«F 
TorF 



1. Eating food before drinking an 
alcoholic beverage will slow down 
the absorption of alcohol into 
the body. 

2. Alcohol, by itself, does not con- 
tain weight increasing calories. 

3. Alcohol isclassified as a stimulant. 

4. Alcohol is second to downers 
(valium, etc.) as the most abused 
drug in our society. 

5. Alcohol is a factor in Vj of all 
highway fatalities. 

6. Most wines contain 12 to 15% 
alcohot. 

7. Drinking coffee or taking j cuUl 
shower will help a person to sober 
up quickly. 

8. Most alcoholics come from lower- 
class backgrounds. 

9. Beer usually contains 10%alcohol. 

10. One 12 oz. can of beer is equal 
to one mixed drink. 

1 1. On the average 8 out of 10 college 
students use alcohol regularly. 

12. The body burns alcohol at the 
rate of 1 oz. per hour. 

13. As the body burns off alcohol, 
50% is eliminated via lungs and 
kidneys and 50% through the 
liver. 

14. 80 proof tequila contains 40% 
alcohol. 

15. 40-50% of all arrests are alcohol- 
related and over 60% of all homi- 
cides. 

16. Drinking is a sexual stimulant. 



TorF 17. Drinking-related accidents are a 
leading cause of deaths among 
college students. 

ANSWERS 

/. True- but remember you still have the 
same amount in your body to burn off. 

2. False- actually contains 7 calories per 
gram, but has no nutritional value: 

3. False- Alcohol is a depressant and can 
depress the system enough to result 
In a coma. 

4. False- Alcohol is the most abused drug 
with close to 100 million drinkers and 
JO milfion chronic abusers. - 

5 True- 28,000 people an- hilled on US 
highways each year by Jiuiil<en l/mi'ivs. 

6. True. 

7. False- A II you get is a cold, sober drunk. 

8. False- 95% are educated, responsible 
citizens and 'A are employed full time. 

9. False- Beer contains 3-6% alcohol. 

10. True- and is equal to 5oz. of regular wine. 

1 1. True- and the percentage continues to 
grow. 

12. False- it takes approximately two hours 
for I oz. of alcohol to be burned off" 
(may vary with weight and metabolism). 

13. False- 90% Is broken down by the liver 
and only 10% is eliminated via lungs and 
kidneys. 

14. True. 

15. True. 

16. False- Actually the more you drink the 
less your sexual capacity. A Icohol may 
stimulate your interest in sex, but it 
Interferes with the ability to perform. 

17. True. 



Drinking is a part of the lifestyle in our 
society, it is a part of people's lifestyle on 
campus and whether we drink or not we are 
attected by its presence. Intelligent and re- 
sponsible decisions need to be made by all of 
us and perhaps a place to start is by being 



better informed about alcohol. This question- 
aire only begins to break the surface on alco- 
hol information. If you'd like more check out 
the Health Service and Counseling Service on 
campus. 

Tonja Hanson" 



Florae, 

I still owe you 1/S. 

"The Balchmaster' 



Time Change- 
Set your clocks back an 
hour Saturday night, (or Sun- 
day morning after you miss 
church!). 



Meat. 

Sleep easy, I got my hat. 

"Az Kid" 



D.N., J.D., J. E.. B.H., L.L 
P.G-.T.N., 

Thanks for everything. 
You've all been terrific. You 
are all the best Buds anybody 
could ever have. 

Recovering in Afton 

KRCLExec.STaff, 

Don't give up on me. I'm 

still hangin' in there. I can do 

just as much on one foot, 

Thanks for understanding. 

Thursday Night Special 



Helen Whittemore-Lundeen, 

Thank You. Everything 
you ever told me has helped 
so far. Independence, origi- 
nality and people are all I 
need- And thanks for kickmg 
mv butt out here. 

With Greatest Respects. 
Jonathan 

Bobby Watson. 
Wanna be my adoptive 

^° AnDrea*s Cousin 



B. Baggins, 

We miss you, even tnough 
you support the losing teams. 
Take care. 

Always, 
B & B Bears 



Mikey Hagen: 

Want to go for the gusto? 
Heckel & Jeckel 



LAC- 

The Learning Assistance 
Center has information as 
well as a list of tips about ap- 
plying for Graduate School. 
Come in and see us! 



To the brown haired hunk, 
(God's gift to the women of 
CLC), 

Where on this campus can 
you be found? Do I stand a 
chance of finding you? 

A brown eyed beauty 



'W 



Nick, 
Can we still be friends? 
Jane 

Stevie C. 

Give me a couple of days 
and I will be back to my old 
tricks and my old treats. 

Lou 

Kragthorpe, 

no. No. NO! 



D.S. 

Any t'f"^ y**" ""'' ^ 
study break, come on over 
forsome wine. You're always 
welcome. 

Love, 
C.P. 



Establish Dominance! 
And maintain Celibacy 



Dear Bug- 

Don't cha stop, 

don't cha stop, don't cha 
stop, don't cha stop, if it 
makes you feel good... 

Love Toots 

Room 806 

Thank you for caring 
for me during my illness. 

Judy 



All Unicorn Fans, 

May you have beautiful, 
mystical, magical days. 

The Emerald Unicorn 



Hey Handsome, 

You shine a lotta love on 
my life! I love you. 

Your "Baby" 



Kitty Breakfast says: 
JAMES BOND 
JAMES BOND 



I know Dorothy got back to 
Kansas, but whatever hap- 
pened to the Wizard? 

HappyBirthday. Airy McCtary 
Love, 
The Airhead 



Andolyette, 

Thank you for making 
me feel loved and cared 



Farnswerth, + 

My life, I love thee. 

Best Friend 

Andreaf^ Cousin — 

Love to ! (I'm honored) 
■KCuz? 

Bobby Watson 



Purple? 



Mr. Cool 

Let's not fight, let's 
just play. 

Always yours 



To All Varsity Football 
players: 

Wanted, boy to full needs 
of threes company. 

Janet & Chrissy 1 




5portfL 



Mira Costa 
nips Knaves 



By Madeline Barich 

The Kingsmen get their 
strength and vitality from 
none other than the Knaves. 
Last Saturday, the Knave 
football team played a tight 
game which almost wore 
them out. The team, suffer- 
ing with six first string players 
not in the ball game, pulled 
off a pretty impressive and 
competitive game. 

The Knaves traveled to 
Oceansrde to challenge Mira 
Costa Junior College. At the 
onset, it appeared the Knaves 
were slow starting, Mira Costa 
took an early 7-0 lead in the 
first quarter. An excellent 
passby joe DeHoog connec- 
ting with receiverPaul Flugum 
put the Knaves on the score- 
board. With two seconds left 
in the half, the field goal was 
blocked. At the halftime the 
score was Mira Costa 7- 
CLC6. 

The second half proved to 
be a real football game. The 
Knaves, having warmed up, 
proceeded to show Mira Costa 
how to play ball. Utilizing 
their strong point, the Knaves 
demonstrated some extraor- 
dinary passes completed by 
Steve Hagen, Bill Rush and 
Paul Flugum, The second 
CLC touchdown was run in 
from the third yard line. 



Shortly following this tri- 
umph Mira Costa scored on a 
pass interference play at the 
twenty yard line, making the 
score 14-13. 

Within five minutes to go 
in the fourth quarter, the 
Knaves had a bad snap over 
the punter's head who then 
threw to an ineligible receiver. 
The Knaves were penalized 
and Mira Costa got the ball al 
tha CLC 15 yard line and 
scored, 20-13. Joe Dehoog, 
demonstrating his excellent 
throwing arm, completed a 
pass and a touchdown to Mike 
James, making the final score 
20-19. 

Coach Pat Jones was genu- 
inely pleased at the type of 
ball that was played. He is 
quoted as saying, "We have 
quality, not quantity, so we've 
had to shift players and posi- 
tions. We're hurting in the 
running department because 
Mark Neben is out sick." 
With all the disadvantages of 
a muddy field, opposers ter- 
ritory, along with the long trip 
out there, the Knaves played 
one heck of a game. Joe De- 
hoog showed a good effort at 
passing, and is proving to be 
an outstanding player. Mike 
James also played a good 
game pulling in some key re- 
ceptions. 




By Sharon Makokian 

"If everybody had ar 
ocean across the U.S.A., then 
everybody'd be surfin' like 
California . . ." (Chuck Ber- 

ry). 

Many people, including 
CLC students, are involved in 
this popular sport. But, why 
and what makes surfing so 
great? 

Surfing is an exciting and 
rewarding sport. Actually, it 
is more of an "art" than a 
"sport" according to Andy 
Black. Black, a junior at 
CLC, has been around the 
surf since he was five years 
old and has worked in the in- 
dustry. To him and other 
surfers, surfing is a way of 
freely expressing oneself. 
. The beach and ocean have 
a tranquilizing effect on most 
people. R.A, Craig Morioka 
surfs two to three times a 
week to "get out of the rat 
race and relax." Freshman 
George Peck finds surfing a 
necessary "release of emo- 
tion" and a valuable spiritual 
experience: "I feel closest to 
the Lord when I'm surfing; 
it's a beautiful gift from 
God." In fad, it's so uplift- 
ing that Lutheran youth min- 
ister, Kevin Murphy wrote a 
song entitled "Surfing for the 
Lord". 

What does it feel like lo be 
out there, riding the waves? 
Peck feels that to experience 
this exhilirating feeling "you 
have to be involved in it." 
Sophomore Sandi Kittleson 
said, "it's like climbing a two 
hundred million foot hill!" 
She and , her roommate 
Candy Froke both love to 
surf because they find it 
"challenging" and "thrilling": 
it gives them a "natural 

' So far, we've discussed the 
psychological aspects of surf- 
ing without getting into the 
physical realities. Sure, surf- 
ing is a great experience, but 
isn't it hard and dangerous? 
All of the campus surfers in- 
terviewed agreed that there is 
aji element of danger in- 
volved, but "there's danger in 
everything, even crossing the 
street!" The most important 



thing is to respect the ocean. 
According to Black, you 
should "be careful; know 
what you're doing; know and 
respect your own capability; 
and keep an eye out for the 
other guy." The beginning 
surfer should find an un- 
crowded area to learn and 
start with the smaller waves. 
Summer is the best time for 
learning because winter 
waves are more powerful and 
the water is much colder. 

As. a sport and hobby, 
surfing is not that expensive, 
especially when compared to 
other activities such as ski- 
ing. A new board costs $1 50- 
225, but you can pick up a 
used one for as little as $10. 
Accessories, such as wax for 
the surfboard and a "leash" 
to attach the board to ankle, 
run about $10. A weisuit is 
only necessary for the non- 
summer months; it costs 
about $100. Morioka sug- 
gested just to "borrow a 
buddy's wetsuit, grab a used 
board, and go." 

The sport itself has been 
plagued with a few problems 
recently. One is the over- 
crowding of the waters. Too 
many surfers are inconsider- 
ate of other people and want 
only to grab the waves for 
themselves and monopolize 
the waters. Black feels that 
surfing is "being ruined by 
contest and image." When 
asked about his opinions of 
the stereotyped California 
surfer (driving a painted van 
straight out of "Beach Blan- 
let Bingo"} Black blurted , 
"That's a bunch of bull . . .!" 
He feels rh^t surfing is "too 
rof"-..iicized." All inter- 
viewed agreed that, unfortu- 
nately, many surfers were in 
it just for the "ego trip". 

But, don't let thisdiscour 
age you if you want to iry 
this exciting sport. As Black 
said, "There's a lot of good, 
real people surfing; you goiu 
v^eed 'em out." Peck feels 
that "surfing is for every- 
body." (Women too! righl 
now over 95% of all surfers 
are male.) So grab a board 
and try it — you might not 
want to come back! 



Intramural football play-offs begin next week. Meanwhile, coed volleyball teams began compe- 
tition last Tuesday. Teams will vy In three leagues for play-off berths. Photo by Kent Jorgensen 

Women runners excel 

Dedication pays off 



Experience thrills, 
danger of surfing 



By Marian H. Mallory 

The women's cross country 
team is phenomenally dedica- 
ted: on any given day, they 
will run anywhere from four 
to ten miles. Most of them 
will run twice a day, plus Sat- 
urday and Sunday. In all sea- 
sons, in all weather, every day, 
they will run. "Most haven't 
missed more than a day in 
over a year," says Coach Dale 
Smith. 

The women's dedication is 
paying off. As far as Coach 
Smith can tell, the Regals are 
undefeated in their division, 
by all accounts. The team 
just hasn't been running 
against those brush bunnies 
we see flashing across the 
campus, either! So far, the 
Regals have come up against 
some big name schools like 
UCSD, UCLA, and Sacramen- 
to. ■ -- " " ^ 

The women's cross country 
team stomped UCSD at the 
dual meet on October 13. The 
final score was CLC: 16 and 
UCSD: 45. In cross country, 
low scores win and fifteen is 
considered a perfect score. 
The Regals set three school 
records at this dual meet: in 
team scores, team times, and 
team averages. Our women 
were, on the average, almost 
four minutes faster than the 
UCSD women. 

The women's cross country 
team is comprised of twelve 
hard working athletes: sopho- 
more team captains Cathy 
Fulkerson and Cathy Devine, 
seniors Karen Newmyer, and 
Nicky Oliver, juniors Kathy 
Russell and Laurie Hagopian 
sophomores Brenda Shanks 
Kelly Staller, Linda Van Beek 
Martha Brownlee and Brenda 
Boehm, and freshman Tammy 
Ragan. 

When asked to comment 



on the team Coach Smith said 
"We have a really strong team 
this year. All the girls are run 
ning an average of a minute to 
a minute and a half faster than 
last year. We were undefeated 
last year and I can't see any 
reason why we shouldn't 
have the same success this 
year." 

Rough terrain and several 
excruciating grades make the 
cross country course at CLC 
one of the most demanding 
around. The team members 
laughingly explained that 
most opponents will only 
come to CLC once. After 
that, they know better - and 
it's easy to see why! One of 
the steepest grades climbs up 




Sophomore Cathy Fulkerson, 
above, is one of the women's 
cross country team's two team 
captains. Thus far the women's 
season has been outstanding. 
Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



a veritable mountain and a- 
round the CLC sign, and has 
affectionately dubbed by the 
team as, "The Killer," "The 
Agony and the Ectasy," "The 
Pits," and various other un- 
printables. Since the team 
runs on hills and steep grades, 
Coach Smith feels they do 
best on courses similar to 
ours. Describing the optimum 
running conditions for the 
team. Coach Smith said, 
"Make it about sixty or sev- 
enty degrees, and put them 
on hills!" 

Team morale is high. The 
members all support each 
other and each member sets 
time goals for herself. When 
asked if lack of publicity 
affects team spirit, the women 
seemed to think it bothered 
them, but did not affect their 
team progress. 

Last Friday, October 19, 
the Regals proved their merit 
again. They ran a tough course 
at UCLA, in the rain, against 
teams like the host, USC, and 
San Diego State. The Regals 
placed sixth in a field of more 
than ten teams, and beat 
every other division two and 
three teams there! Also, every 
Rct^al team member ran the 
L(nirse in the time she had 
sfi .as a goal for themself. 

Running over any oppo- 
ruiit seems to be characteris- 
tic of the women's cross 
country team. In midseason, 
riding high on individual and 
team performances, with a 
group of determined runners, 
qualifying for the Nationals 
seems to be very likely. That 
is, indeed, Coach Dale Smith's 
goal. With the kind of perfor- 
mance our women's team has 
been putting on, they're as 
good as at the Nationals now. 
If you want some advice: bet 
on the Regals. 



Soccer suffers losses 
4*t 




Brad Folhestad (above) and the CLC soccer team continue a 
busy season of competition Photo by Marva Hall 



"We played in spurts, "said 
a disconsolate Frank Esprer- 
gren after the Kingsmen hoot- 
ers second straight shutout 
defeat in last Saturday's 4-0 
loss to the Azusa-Pacific Sea- 
horses on Mt. Clef field. 

The previous Tuesday the 
Kingsmen played a night game 
on a damp field without co- 
captain and leading scorer. 
Randy Wagner. The result 
was an 8-0 defeat. 

The first half in the Azusa 
i;jnie the Seahorses managed 
1.) keep the ball almost en- 
111 civ in the Kingsmen half of 
[|\u field. The hard-pressed 
Kingsmen defense played well 
1(1 keep CLC within three 
-ndls. 

Yet "this year's team," 
says Espergren of 79's 7-5 
^ijuad, "has a totally different 
kind of spirit this year." 

"The coach," continues 
Campbell, "has done a fan- 
tastic job of rebuilding the 
team." Last year the team 
only won two games, and 
those by forfeil. 

The team has three games 
left, against Loyola, Biola, 
and Fresno Pacific. 



Playoffs 
near 

for coed 

football 



By Cathy Penner 

Last Friday's intramural 
football games were battled 
in the rain. Although it was 
not heavy rain, not all the 
teams made it to the field to 
play. 

Sven Slattum's team won 
by forfeit from Todd Bathke's 
team. Not enough teammates 
willing to get wet showed up 
for their game. 

Another team from the 
Whimp League, Kevin Rho- 
de's group, defeated John 
Jones' team by a wide mar- 
gin of 18-0. It seems as 
though their opponents did 
not do very well that day. 

Jim Kunau'sand Dave Puis 
teams, both from the Pop-eye 
League left the field with no 
victory for either side, but a 
tied score of 6-6. 

From the Turkey League, 
Dean Soiland's group had to 
forfeit their game to Ray Sal- 
cido's team. They decided to 
play anyway, although it 
wouldn't count. Dean's team 
took a victory with the score 
of 13-12. and the points were 
made by the girls. Mary Beth 
Swanson made one touch- 
down, and Sue Evans scored 
the other touchdown. 

The remainder of the foot- 
ball scores were not available 
at this time. Today's football 
games will be the last ones 
before the playoffs, which 
will begin next week. 

In the meantime, intramu- 
ral volleyball is in full swing. 
The first official games was 
last Tuesday. When the in- 
tramural volleyball season is 
over, badminton will begin. 



Harriers 
await 
meet with 
Loyola 

By Jim Kunau 

After having sat out last 
Saturday's meet at Biola be- 
cause of rain and illness, the 
CLC men's cross country 
team is looking forward to a 
tough dual meet against 
Loyola tomorrow. The meet 
will be held here at CLC and 
is scheduled to begin at 11a.m. 

The contest against Loyola 
should provide some indica- 
tion as to how the Kingsmen 
will do in the district meet 
two weeks from tomorrow at 
Biola. Loyola has run up an 
impressive record thus far, 
defeating the defending dis- 
trict champion, Azusa Pacific, 
as well as one of this year's 
favorites, Point Loma. 

The CLC harriers do not 
seem overawed by their com- 
petition, however- On the 
contrary, they appear to be 
approaching the crucial up- 
coming meets with enthusi- 
asm, optimism, and confi- 
dence. Much of the confi- 
dence stems from the fact 
that while the Kingsmen may 
not have any individual super- 
stars, they do have an out- 
standing "starting five" and 
capable back up support. 
Senior leader Joel Mena 
commented that theemphasis 
is put on group performance 
rather than each runner seek- 
ing to do well only for him- 
self. "We like to keep the pack 
close, with as little distance 
between our first and fifth 
runners as possible." 

The members of this year's 
cross country team include: 
Joel Mena, Andy Black, Nick 
Nichols, Joel Remmenga, Bob 
Conroy. Doug Pitcher, and 
Don Lyies. 



pages 



October 26, 1979 



.sports. 



Kingsmen prevail over Sac St. Hornets 



By Scott Seattle 

Fullback Tony PaoPao 
scored three touchdowns, 
Gary Dworshak came In for 
injured Dan Hartwig at quar- 
terback, and a fired up de- 
fense lead CLC to a 2M6 
victory over Sacramento 
State here Saturday. 

The Kingsmen are now 5- 
1-1 and needed the win to 
keep their playoff hopes alive. 
Dworshak completed seven 
out of twelve passes for 67 
yards after Hartwig had to 
leave with a sprained knee at 
12:54 left In the third quar- 
ter. Dworshak led the Kings- 
men to a pair of third quarter 
touchdowns. helping the 
Kingsmen back from a one 
time 14-0 deficit. Besides 
scoring three times, PaoPao 
rushed for 127 yards on 26 
carries. The defense played 
tough allowing the Hornets 
just TOT yards on the ground 
and only 42 In the air. 

CLC gave the Hornets 
their first touchdown on 
only the fourth play of the 
game, when an unknown 
Hornet defender blocked a 
CLC punt In the endzone and 
Rick Landin fell on it for 3 
7-0 Sac State lead. The Hor- 
nets then scored on an eight 



Cagers 
season 



By Julie Juliussun 

The CLC basketball season 
officially begins November 
27 against Occidental with a 
strong defense and a positive 
attitude. 

The Kingsmen goals for 



this 



, of ■ 



, the 



league playoffs. Coach Bieike 
is looking forward to a good 
year with an emphasis on 
playing positively and keep- 
ing a good defense going at 
all times. 

Last year the team ended 
the season with 12 wins and 
14 losses finishing 4th In the 
league. Again the toughest 
opponents are expected to be 
Westmont and Biola, espe- 
cially with Biola 's new6'10" 
center. 

Among the returning play- 
ers are Mark Caestecker, 
Randy Peterson, Kevin Slat- 
tum, Dave Taylor, and Mike 
Ward. Also joining the Kings- 
men this year are Fred Davis 
and Don IVlock both from 
IVIonterey )r. College, and 
Rick Kent from Moorpark. 

Before the season begins, 
the team will have Its annual 
alumni game on November 
18. It is a Sunday afternoon 
so if you find yourself not 
doing anything on that after- 
noon, well come down to the 
gym and see some old and 
maybe some new faces. 
Another upcoming event for 
the team Is a tournament In 
Pacoma, Washington at Paci- 
fic Lutheran College, which 
the team Is looking forward 
to. 

After playing the opening 



I'VE BEEN eOIN6 OVER 
OUR STATISTICS FOR THIS 
PAST BASEBALL SEASON 




VOU PIPN'T CATCH 

ONE BALL Q[im& THE 

ENTIRE SEASON 









t^- 



Reserve quarterback Gary Dvorshak (17 above) led the Kingsi^i„ nrldders to two second half 
touchdowns and a 21-16 win over Sac State. The come-from-b^ind victory upped CiC's rating 

Photo by Rae Null 



from 13 to II. 



play 69 yard drive in the sec- 
ond quarter to give Sat 
State a 14-0 lead. The drive 



plan 
debut 



game on November 27 at Oc- 
cidental, the season continues 
with the team playing Cal 
Poly San Luis Obispo, at 
Cal Poly on December 1 . 
Then the team meets South- 
ern California College here 
on December 4, followed by 
Pi- Loma on December 8. 
Claremont Is next on Decem- 
ber 1 1 , then Northridge there 
on December 14, finishing 
out the month with Azusa 
here on the 15th. 

A few changes will be no- 
ticable In this year's team as 
compared to last year's. For 
one the team on the whole Is 
much taller which is essentia 
for improved rebounding. 

Coach Bieike has also made 
a few important changes in- 
cluding the absence of a J.V. 
team. That's right, this year 
there Is no j.V. team, just the 
Varsity. This of course will 
not give all the new freshmen 
a chance to play on the team. 
This is important especially 
for those freshmen because 
college basketball is so dif- 
ferent from high school. The 
halves are long, it's more de- 
manding and muchmorephys- 
Ical contact takes place be- 
tween opposing teams. 



was lead by quarterback Ken- quick Freddy Douglas going 
ny Broughton and running the final 19 yards. Truesdall 
back Jeff Truesdail with ied the Hornets with 55 



yards rushing on I6attempts, 
ran for 23 yards during the 
drive and Broughton threw 
20 yards third down to Abe 
Moralis to keep the drive go- 

The Kingsmen got the ball 
on their own 24 with two 
minutes left in the first half 
and marched 76 yards to cut 
the score to 14-7. Hartwig hit 
Hagen with two passes to 
move the ball to the Sac 49. 
PaoPao ran to the 42 and a 
pass to Hagen got the ball to 
, , , the 32. A pass interference 
1**^-^ penalty against Hagen put 
the ball on the one and Pao 
Pao went over for the score. 

A great defensive effort by 
the Kingsmen held the Hor- 
nets on fourth and Inches at 
their 26 to give CLC great 
field position. After a hold- 
ing penalty, Dworshak hit 
Hagen with two passes to put 
the ball on the 16. PaoPao 
went 11 yards and then the 
final 5 to tie the game at 14- 
14. 

CLC went ahead 21-14 on 
a 65-yard, 9-play drive. 
Dworshak and PaoPao con- 
tinued to lead the Kingsmen 
offense with PaoPao scoring 
on a 3-yard run. 

Gil Wilbon of Sac State 
trapped a Kingsmen runner 




In the endzone for a safety in 
the fourth quarter to make It 
21-16. The Hornets kept the 
pressure on when, helped by 
a pass interference penalty, 
they moved the ball from the 
CLC 42 to the one yard line. 
That was as far as they went 
as the Kingsmen rose up and 
forced a fumble that defen- 
sive tackle Tad Wygal recov- 
ered. 

Mike Hagen broke another 
CLC receiving mark by going 
past Harry Hedrick's two 
year old single-season recetv- 
Inc yardage of 934. Hagen 
caught six passes, while being 
double teamed most of the 
game, for 90 yards to give 
him 961 yards on the year. 

Coach Shoup of CLC 
thought, "They were well 
prepared for us. They were 
taking away our tendencies." 
Coach Mattos of Sac State 
commented, "They kind of 
took it away from us in that 
third quarter. They played 
exceptionally good defense 
and then we couldn't get the 
momentum back." 

The 5-1-1 Kingsmen have a 
bye this week and then move 
on toward a play-off berth 
by playing a highly ranked 
St. Mary's team for home- 
coming at the Lu. 



Baseball previews 



Winter action 
opens for CLC 



Basketball practice got underway last week under Head Coach 
Don Bieike. With no Junior varsity squad planned, competition 
for vasrsity spots is tough. Photo by Mark Bittner 



By Nick Renton 

CLC's Winter League 
team, off to a quick 5-0-1 
start, bodes well for this 
year's baseball squad. 

The Winter League is a pre- 
season for the local area's 
baseball teams. CLC has 
played mostly Junior Colle- 
ges, such as Moorpark, Ox- 
nard, Ventura, and Glendate. 
Also included will be a game 
against a Giant's rookie team. 

Coach Al Schoenberger is 
"cautiously optimistic" for 
this year's team. "The pitch- 
ing staff" says pitching 
coach Dick Adams, "is very 
young and inexperienced, 
but potent and powerful. 
They're good hard throwers 
that just have to learn how 
to pitch." 

Pitchers on the squad are 
seniors Don Gullet and Joe 
Ochoa, juniors Roger Baker 
and Mark Butler (the only 
left-hander), sophomores Ed 
Empero, Scott Sercvand David 
Trinkle, and Freshmen Kevin 
Gross, Dezi Nuckols and 



Kirk Anderson. 

Adams says this year's 
squad is an "above average 
hitting team." 

Outfielders on the team 
are senior Crafg Morfoka, 
juniors Datryl Samuels and 
Todd Densmore. Dcnsmore 
was picked in the draft by 
the World Champion Pitts- 
burg Pirates. 

Infielders are Jim Ginther, 
Steve Egertson, Ross Bonflg- 
llo, Gary Fabricus, John Ham- 
ilton, Jack Wlllard and Dean 
Valeriano. 

The captain of this year's 
team Is All-District senior Ron 
Smith. His back-up is junior 
Steve Cary. 

Tuesday's game against Ox- 
nard was cancelled, but the 
Kingsmen had beat OxnardI 
10-2 the week before. 

In summing up this year's 
squad during one of Its prac- 
tices last week on T.O. high's 
field, pitching coach Adams 
said, "I'm very optimistic 
this could be a very good 
year for CLC baseball." 



"So far, 



; all seem to get 



along great, and I'm looking 
forward to a good year and 
making the League playoffs," 
says returning player Randy 
Peterson. "Our team is alot 
taller and quicker so on the 
whole we are a better rounded 
team compared to last year." 



Regcls net first league win 



YOUR RELP1N6 WASN'T 
VERk' 600P, LUCV 

7 




By Ursula Crake 

The Regals won their first 
league game Friday, October 
19 against California Baptist 
College with scores of 15-2, 
15-11, and 15-8. This victory 
Improves their overall record 
of 6 and 8 and their league 
record of 1 and 5. 

The exceptional perform- 
ances by CLC players made 
up for the lack of rallies and 
returned serves during the 
game. Both Irene Hull and 
Tina Gorforth had excellent 
all around play; Irene had 10 
service points and 7 spikes to 
lead the Regals, while Tina 
had 9 service points and 6 
spikes. Wendy Welsh pro- 
duced outstanding serves 
leading the team with 1] 
points. 

The two biggest challenges 
for the Regals this season will 
be against Loyola on October 
25 and UCSD on the 27[|, 
Also Westmont and Point 
Loma, who they lost to in 
their first round of league 
play should be beaten easily 
with court advantage at 
home games. 

Coach Nancy Trego re- 
marked, "They're still learn- 
ing. One of the starting play. 



ers is still on injury." How- tude, and I would say the at- 
ever she expressed confi- litude is excellent." 
dence in the team's spirit. This specific game pro- 
adding, "We had a team vtded an Ideal chance, too, 
meeting to talk about alti- for the reserve players to gain 



experience. The team prac- 
tices every day and has games 
every week, most of which 
are listed in the school calen- 
dar. 




Dawn Kretiinger goes up against an opponent's block in women s volleyball action According 
to Coach Nancy Trego, the team attitude is excellent. Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



CaliPoTiiia Luthef^n College 



clc 



echo: 



HOMECOMING EDITION 



Volume XIX, No. 6, 
November 2, 1979 




page 2 



November 2, 1979 



Students can fast for CROP 



By Simon Layton|ones 

The second annual Conejo 
Valley CROP walk is to be held 
on Sunday, November 1 1 . 

The walk will start from the 
Conejo Community Park at 12:30 
p.m., and will be a walk of ten 
miles or less. The mid-point of 
the walk will be the Kingsmen 
Park, here at CLC. 

CROP has two purposes, one 
to raise funds to relieve hunger, 
and two, to raise awareness of 
world hunger. The CROP walk is 
nation wide, its idea is to alleviate 
basic hunger needs. iVtoney is 
made by walkers being sponsored 
for every mile they walk. 

The Conejo Valley CROP walk 
started last year. At that meeting 
350 to 400 prople walked and 



Newsbriefs 



KENNEDY FOR 
PRESIDENT 

For the third time in the 
past two decades, a Kennedy 
for President committee will 
be formed. The former Cad- 
illac agency only a mile 
from the White House will 
be used by the youngest of 
the Kennedy brothers to 
boost his campaign for pres- 
ident of the nation. 

Establishment of the com- 
mittee, which makes Ken- 
nedy a candidate in the eyes 
of federal election laws, is 
expected to be followed 
shortly by a formal declara- 
tion of candidacy by the 
Massachusetts senator. 

Kennedy intends to de- 
clare for the 1980 Demo- 
cratic presidential nomina- 
tion before President Car- 
ter's scheduled announce- 
ment on Dec. 4. 

RISING OIL PROFITS 
GOOD FOR NA TION? 

Rising oil company pro- 
fits are "good news" for the 
entire nation as well as the 
industry. Rising profits put 
additional capital in the 
hands of industry to use for 
digging wells, building ad- 
ditional refineries, for ships, 
pipelines and all the other 
things needed to improve 
domestic preduction and re- 
duce dependence on foreign 
oil, said Gulf Oil Corp. board 
chairman ferry McAfee. 

American's best hope to 
have more control over gas 
prices is thi-ough increased 
domestic production, Mc- 
Afee said, and he argued 
that the most effective way 
to encourage oil conserva- 
tion is through price in- 
creases. 



raised over $8000. This year Pas- 
tor Gerry Swanson hopes that 700 
people will walk, and that 
$18,000 will be raised. 

10% of the Conejo Valley 
funds goes to the Conejo Valley 
Meals on Wheels Organization, 
This supplies people who are 
fined to their homes, mostly el- 
derly and handicapped people 
with at least one hot meal a day 
Another10%ofthe Conejo Valley 
funds go to the MANNA Organi- 
zation. This organization is avail- 
able to people who run into crisis 
situations, in which they have no 
food, so the MANNA organiza- 
tion supplies them with meals, 
As Gerry Swanson says, "It's like 
an emergency pantry." 

Eighty cents of the dollar goes 
worldwide in direct food for 
famine, flood and other crises, 
and in long term programs that 
involve new agricultural aids in 
machinery, wells, and seed im- 
provement. 



All ofCROP'sfunds go directly 
to problem areas. Gerry Swanson 
said that "There is a difference 
between food that goes through 
government agencies and food 
that goes through private agencies. 
The food through private agencies 
goes directly to problem areas," 
and that, "the private sector has 
a much better record for sending 
food." Also Pastor Swanson said, 
"Private sectors have much lower 
overheads in administration cos 
costs. There are horror stories of 
some organizations that have 40- 
50% administration costs. All 
CROP'S administration costs are 
paid for privately." 

In conjunction with CROP 
there is a fast on Wednesday, 
November 7. An arrangement 
with the cafeteria food service al- 
lows students to miss their even- 
ing meal. For each missed meal 
$1.80 will go to CROP, Adminis- 
tration and faculty are also asked 
to fast over their evening meal 



Students host dinner 




Sttiif • ^i 



Mary Hekhuis samples the cuisine at the International Stu 
dents Dinner. 



By Lydia Lopez 

A good and delicious time was 
had by all who attended the In- 
ternational Students Dinner. Ap- 
proximately 175 student, facul- 
ty and administration showed up 
to share in the cultural festivities. 

The event included dishes 
from various international coun- 
tries such as Bolivia, Tanzania, 
China, Japan, Norway and Pales- 
tine. A variety of music from all 
over the world was played 
throughout the dinner compli- 



Photo by Mark Bittner 
menting the event. A member 
from the Beta Alpha Epsilon 
Club played Spanish classical 
music on the guitar. A film of 
Palestine was also presented dur- 
ing the dinner. 

Following the dinner there 
was a presentation in Ny-1. Each 
international student spoke a 
little abt.ul themselves, about 
their countries and some included 
a slide or film show. 

The proceeds made from the 
dinner will be going to pay for 
expenses and upcoming events. 



and donate whatever they feel 
their meal would have been 
worth to CROP. Also on Novem- 
ber 7 from 5-6:30 p.m. there will 
be films and people speaking in 
Nygreen 1 on hunger and hunger 
needs. 

Pam Bertino, the charman of 
the arrangements committee for 
the walk requests that anyone in- 
terested in helping with the walk 
as officials, etc., can contact her 
*at phone number 492-9572. 



Las Vegas 

weekend 

approaches 



By Alicia Thornton 

Friday, November 9 starts an 
exciting weekend at CLC-Las 
Vegas weekend. Games and shows, 
just like the Vegas counter parts 
are being brought to CLC. 

Las Vegas Night, the semi-an- 
nual event sponsored by the As- 
sociated Men's Students (AMS), 
starts the weekend. From 8 p.m. 
to 1 a.m. there will be gambling 
and dancing in the true Vegas 
style. Some of the games include 
baccarat, roulette, poker, 21 or 
blackjack, and craps. AMS is ex- 
panding the amount of poker 
tables to accommodate more 
people interested in gambling. 
Twelve o'clock is the time to turn 
in your winnings for a chance at 
a prize for the three highest win- 
ners. Rock and disco music will 
be provided for those into dancing. 

One dollar provides admission 
and the money for gambling. For 
a small fee refreshments such as 
coke and popcorn will be served. 

Las Vegas night is AMS's big 
money raising event of the year, 
and helps pay part of the other 
events sponsored. 

Saturday night brings a real 
live show 10 CLC ■ Raymond 
Michael. He is presenting two 
shows, 8:15 and 10:30 p.m. in 
the Gym. Preceding him will be 
Robert Attias, doing a singing 
salute to the 50's. 

Tickets go on sale next week, 
Monday -Friday, from 2 to 6 p.m. 
in the box office. For CLC stu- 
dents, staff and faculty there are 
three price ranges: $2.00 general, 
$3.00 reserved and $4.00 for 
club - which is right next to the 
stage. All proceeds for Saturday 
night will go to CLC. 

This is the first time that the 
Vegas theme is being brought as 
a two night affair. It should be 
an interesting weekend that is 
fun and supports the school. 



page 3 



Willie Green drops in on dance 




Sophomore Willie Green as he climbed across beams in Gy 
Photo by David Hendricks 



By Richard Hamlin 

Willie Green, CLC student, who 
fell from the top of the gym to 
the gym floor during last Satur- 
day's Halloween dance has suf- 
fered no serious injuries. 

Green described his injuries as 
"retorn rib cartlidge, some sprain- 
ed muscles in my back and a 
bump on my head." The torn rib 
cartiidge was originalFy hurt in 
football. 

Green looked back on the mis- 
hap and stated, "I'm sorry if I 
scared anybody. I appreciate all 
those that were concerned and 
I'm real sorry." 

In addition Green stated that 



he was not under the influence 
of alcohol. "I want to dismiss all 
rumors that I was drunk. I was at 
a party before and all I had to 
drink was 7-up." 

Green was attempting to climb 
across the top of the gym via a 
wide metal bar using hands and 
feet untill he began to tire. 

Then Green attempted to stop 
and rest directly over the middle 
of the gym. Green at one point 
was hanging by just his hands 
and then attempted to hook him- 
self to the bar. 

Green stated, "I got so tired 
that I blacked out. I had been up 



Willie Green being carried out of the Gym by the para- 
medics as several concerned students watch. 

, Photo by David Hendric ks 



there before to get a vollyball 
but never to the middle." 

Green has previously climbed 
mountains and flagpoles as well as 
free climbing. Therefore Green 
felt that he could have madethe 
ciimb but under estimated the 
distanace. By the time he reached 
the middle he had to rest. 

After attempting to hook onto 
anything, Green blacked out and 
fell to the floor. Green saw a 



white sheet that several students 
had held In order to break the fall 
and commented, "I saw the sheet 
but I didn't know if I would hit 
it." 

When asked about the thoughts 
going through his mind Green 
stated, "I thought of falling as I 
tried to rest." However Green 
then was overcome by the stress 
and blacked out and felt, landing 
on his shoulder. 



Graduateopportunities available to seniors 



By Kevin Pasky 

Seniors interested in going on 
to graduate school upon graduat- 
ing from CLC may obtain infor- 
mation concerning admissions, 
academic and career counseling 
from the Graduate Studies Of- 
fice, the Career Planning and 
Placement Center and from 
academic advisors in a particular 
field of study. 

The Graduate Studies Office 
deals mainly with those students 
interested in continuing their 
education at a specific graduate 
program offered by CLC. These 
programs include Education, 
Business Administration, Admin- 
istration of justice and Public 
Administration. Further informa- 



tion may be obtained by contact- 
ing Jim Jackson of the Graduate 
Studies Office, located on the 
second floor of the administra- 
tion building. 

Students who have not made a 
decision about a specific career 
choice or desire additional infor- 
mation and guidance in a parti- 
cular vocational interest can con- 
tact Bill Wingard of the Career 
Planning and Placement Center. 
The Center offers graduate 
studies guides to graduate 
schools around the country, al- 
though the library has a more 
complete set on microfilm, in the 
reference room. Graduate stu- 
dents may establish a permanent 
resume file, while those students 



interested in seeking leaching 
credentials may start a similar 
file with the Education Depart- 
ment. These files contain tran- 
scripts, letters of recommenda- 
tion, and graduate school test 
scores which may be sent to spe- 
cific schools for a very minimal 
fee. 

The Learning Assistance Cen- 
ter has information about the 
GMAT (Graduate Management 
Admission Test), GRE (Graduate 
Record Exam}, LSAT (Law 
School Admission Test), MSAT 
(Medical School Admission Test). 
CLC will be a testing center for 
the GMAT on March 15, 1980 
and for the GRE on April 26, 
1980. Complete detailed infor- 



mation bulletins may be obtained 
from the Graduate Studies 
Office. 

CLC graduate students are eli- 
gible for certain scholarships, 
veteran's programs, and loans 
available through the Financial 
Aid Office in the administration 
building. Students interested in 
attending graduate programs at 
schools other than CLC can re- 
ceive additional information 
from the faculty of the specific 
department of study. 

The Graduate Studies Office 
and the Career Planning and 
Placement Center will be more 
than happy to answer any ques- 
tions concerning graduate pro- 
grams and career planning. 



page 4 



Jeature. 



Kazoo carries on through the ages 



By Peggy Gabrieison 

Picture, if you may, a seething 
Arabian Harem of Old. Dark-eyed 
virgins lounge in half-open silks, 
placing seedless grapes in one 
another's mouths. The Eunu:h, 
tall and somber, pulls a small in- 
strument from his robe and slow- 
ly begins to play through the 
..Itered candlelight . . . 

Intriguing, is it not? Kind of 



romantic, perhaps? Well, it seems 
so, until the story goes on to 
name the man's instrument as a 
"eunuigue." Once one finds out 
that a "Eunigue" is a seventeenth 
century flute rising out of the 
Mirliton family of musical instru- 
ments, and that the most obvious 
example of a Mirliton Just hap- 
pens to be a kazoo — the story's 
tone changes somewhat. 



We now can expect Mel Brooks 
to fling off his cloak and juice up 
"When the Saints Come March- 
ing In" while the ladies break 
into a Follies number. 

The kazoo tends to do that to 
people. Its simplicity makes it 
fun. 

The Mirliton i 



elf is not a true 



Bffl\ilMfflWpg™JgJ«™™"J^"^a"J»"«uj^WfflUinUW 



^fflMMlUBUfHUfftyHU/Hktf^ 



Remember when; 



Ten years 
have come 
and gone 

By Lauren Hermann 



^^i; 



In 1969 CLC celebrated Peace 
in Viet Nam Day, a pre-Roots 
Alex Haley spoke as part of the 
Artist Lecture series, and the 
theme for Homecoming was 
"Living Legends." 

The Homecoming Committee 
wanted to emphasize the col- 
lege's Scandanavian background, 
and what they called "our pre- 
Lutheran ancestors." On that 
weekend of November 14, 1969, 
Viet Nam was still uppermost in 
the students minds, and Dr. 
Rueben Gornitzka spoke on 
"Rebels for Rebel's sake of For 
a Cause" at the Homecoming 
convocation. 

}ill Weblemoe was Homecom- 
ing Queen, and her picture ap- 
peared in color on the front page 
of the Homecoming issue of the 
ECHO. Following the coronation 
there was a buffet and entertain- 
ment featuring comedian David 
Bevans and Mariaches Los Cam- 
peros, an eight man mariache 
band, at the Sunset Hilts Country 
Club. 

There was a stilt race, a piggy- 
back race, the Kingsmen played 
against Cal State Pomona, an out 
of town drill team performed at 
half-time, and the bids for the 
dance cost $3.50. 







CLC students of 1969 protest \^ietnam conlhct. 

In 1969 the Lu was fighting "Living Legends" . . . ten years 
for peace in Viet Nam and dress- later the "Lu" is "Still Crazy J 
ing up as if in an attempt to be After All These Years". 




Jill Weblemoe, 1969 homecoming queen, wears her crown 

and a smite. _^^^_^^^^^^_____ 



musical instrument, since it has 
no real pitch of its own, but 
merely modifies another's voice, 
whether human or instrumental. 
Its resonating quality groups the 
Mirliton within the four main 
varieties of vibrating-membrane 
instruments, which include kettle 
and bowl-shaped drums, tubular 
drums and friction drums. 

The buzzing sound which hap- 
pens when a kazoo is played 
comes from the impact of sound 
waves vibrating against its mem- 
brane. This membrane, acting 
only as a resonator, is set against 
the wall of a kazoo's body in 
such a way that a comb and 
tissue will produce the same 
effect, since structurally, it is the 
same instrument. 

Mirlitons are placed in the 
walls of some flutes (as in our 
Eunich friend's instrument) and 
xylophones to color and amplify 
their tones. During the fifties, its 
characteristic buzz was employed 
by the United States recording 
industry for obtaining anthropor- 
morphic effects on recor'd 
albums. 



Its simplicity makes it fun. 



Mirlitons have been known in 
Europe since the sixteenth cen- 
tury, but did not gain popularity 
until the early nineteenth cen- 
tury. 

From 1883 on, a French toy 
maker named Bigot packaged 
quite a few "Bigotphones," as he 
called them, and as late as 1910, 
"Bigotphonist" gatherings were 
the rage in Paris. 

It 's up to us . . . to get out 
there and buzz the kazoo in- 
to glory. 

It took the spring of 1971 to 
really get the kazoo on the map, 
however, when Tom Farmer, 
alias Kaptain Kazoo, had the 
simple instrument named Thou- 
sand Oaks, California's official 
musical medium. 

Tomorrow the Kaptain returns 
to his old stomping ground, Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College, in an at- 
tempt to break the World Record 
for Largest Kazoo Band during 
our Homecoming Game half-time 
celebration. It's up to us, as 
lovers of this most historical in- 
strument, to get out there and 
buzz the kazoo into glory. 

It's high time the Mirliton be- 
came a household word. Let's all 
work together to get it out of 
those seething harems and safely 
into the hands of our children. 



Apocalypse reexamines Vietnam 



By John Lane 

The long awaited epic of Viet- 
nam, Apocalypse Now, is here. 
Apocalypse Now brings the hor- 
ror of this war to us in a most 
striking and realistic fashion. 
Francis Ford Coppola has 
created a film that gives the audi- 
ence a sense of madness and 
brings to light the moral dilemma 
which engulfed the Vietnam War. 

The story, derived from 
Joseph Conrad's novel, Heart of 
Darkness, goes beyond its literary 
limits, and Coppola illustrates 
the many different facets and the 
moral issues that are behind all 
wars. 

The film opens with the song 
"The End" by the Doors, Stan 
Witt, music editor, selected this 
for a direct pupose. Not only 
were the Doors most productive 
during the war era, but we feel 
that what we are about to see 
could well be the end. The hor- 
ror we experience in this film re- 
assures us that the continuance 
of this senselessness may lead to 
the termination of our demo- 
cratic way of life. 

The war scenes depicted are 
brutal and yet through this bru- 
tality the realism of war and 
death become vivid. Throughout 
the film we feel a great sense of 
injustice and begin to realize that 
the conflict was initiated by the 
government under false pretenses 
and forced upon the American 
public as an act of patriotism. 
This frustration increases as we 
watch officers order young men 
to their unnecessary death. 

The scene of the Do Lung 
Bridge reveals the utter foolish- 
ness of the American govern- 
ment. The senseless loss of lives 
serve only to provide politicians 
with criteria to use in the justifi- 
cation of further involvement. 

This should infuriate the audi- 
ence just as it angered the public. 
Here the audience begins to won- 
der if the war protesters were un- 
patriotic, or if the American poli- 
tical machine is guilty of felonious 
acts against the Republic of Viet- 



nam and fraud of the American 
people. 

If this movie, in all its gran- 
deur, seems absurd It is because 
this absurdity lends a hand in our 
understanding of the war. As we 
watch Martin Sheen travel up the 
river we experience many of his 
anxieties. 

Death comes quickly and it 
often stuns the audience. But 
this is war and Coppola mandates 
our emotional involvement by 
associating us closely with the 
characters. 

The filming, scheduled for 16 
weeks was extended to 238 days 
due to many setbacks. Martin 
Sheen was hospitalized due to 
heat exhaustion, and a typhoon 
destroyed sets, equipment and 
forced the evacuation of cast and 
crew. 

A major setback was the 
refusal of the U.S. Dept. of De- 
fense to make available helicop- 
ters and other vita! military 
equipment. One suspects their 
refusal was hoped to hinder the 
filming and revelation of the 
total fiasco of American involve- 
ment in Vietnam. This film, to a 
much greater degree than its 
predecessors, exhibits and ampli- 
fies the total waste of human 
life. 

The special effects are eye- 
consuming and present a realistic 
atmosphere. Twelve hundred gal- 
lons of gasoline are used to simu- 
late a napalm drop, while thou- 
sands of rockets and explosives 
create a firey spectacle. 

This film is not for the queasy, 
for the horror of this war could 
not be depicted without showing 
us death in its most earthy state. 
If this film repulses us, it is be- 
cause we are experiencing a most 
repulsive segment of American 
history. It should incite us to a 
point of anger and frustration. 

Francis Ford Coppola says 
this about his film: "It was my 
thought that if the American 
audience could look at the heart 
of what Vietnam was really like, 
what it looked like and felt like- 



then they would be only one forget this atrocity. Let it serve 

small step away from putting it as an example and never again 

behind them." can we allow our government to 

However. I say do not ever involve us in a similar situation. 



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CLC Ghoul takes a break from the dance. Photo by Ovid Hendricks 



Masquerade rocks CLC 



•••••••••••••••••• 



By Ed Donaho 

Last Saturday night the CLC 
campus became a haven for 
Ghosts, Goons and Goblins. The 
Halloween Masquerade Dance 
which took place in the CLC 
gym had everything imagine- 
able. The music which was pro- 
vided by a live band played good 
old Rock and Roll from the fif- 
ties and early sixties. 

There were unsightly monsters 
bip-bopping around, dance hall 
girls doing the twist, and maybe 
the most outrageous, a toilet do- 
ing the bop. There were also 
some very arousing sights. The 
most eye catching were the long 
legged Playboy bunnies, and 
some very skimpy dressed Ara- 
bian dancers. The most creative 
and inventive was the six pac of 



female Lowenbrau. There were 
also very unique costumes which 
emulated lifestyles, such as high 
plains cowboys, and oil-rich 
Arabs. Others took advantage of 
the music era that was being 
played, greased their hair, and 
rolled and cuffed their blue 
jeans. While some got into the 
party mood Toga style. 

The dance had a brief and un- 
fortunate intermission. A student 
fell from the center crossbeam of 
the gym to the floor. He was 
immediately attended to and 
taken care of. After the frighten- 
ing experience the dance pro- 
ceeded but in a repressed mood. 

So until next Halloween those 
Ghosts, Goons, and Goblins are 
back in hiding till that special 
once a year evening in late 
October. 



PJge6 



Vietnamese family relocatesin TO 



By Lauren Hermann 

For four days and four nights 17 year old 
Tuan, his uncle Vinh and his aunt Sau shared 
an 18x2.5 meter wooden boat with 122 other 
people in their flight from communist held 
South Viet Nam to a refugee camp in Songkhia, 
Thailand. 

Four days and four nights in one of the 
boats the BBC nicknamed "floating muffins", 
because of their clumsy sawed off bows, 
were followed by 6 months in cramped con- 
ditions in the camp at Sogkhla. 

Vinh, Sau and Tuan are being sponsored by 
the campus congregation, but they are part of 
a story that began over four years ago in the 
Spring of 1975. 

Quan Duong was working as a math teacher 
in Saigon, the capitol of South Viet Nam, and 
his wife Tan Phan was working as a textbook 
editor for a government publishing house. 

Two days before the Viet Kong took over 
South Viet Nam, Quan and Tan escaped with 
15 other people in an American military air- 
plane. They had no idea where they were being 
taken. Quan says that it didn't really matter 
where they were going, because they knew 
that they could not stay and live with the 



Looking back Quan remembers thinking that 
they would be left on an island somewhere to 
farm or survive as best they could. The re- 
fugees spent two days in Manilla, followed by 
a week on Wake Island. It was on Wake Island 
that Quan, Tan and the thousands of other 
Indo-Chinese refugees were told that they 
would be taken to one of three refugee camps 
set up in the United States. 

The refugees were told to stand in either the 
line for Florida, the line for California, or the 
line for Arkansas, and because the line for 
Arkansas was the shortest Quan and Tan joined 
it. Two hours out of Hawaii on their way to 



the U.S., the pilot announced that the plane 
would be going to Camp Pendleton in Calif- 
ornia, and not Arkansas. Indo-Chinese refugees 
came In waves to Camp Pendleton. Quan and 
Tan were assigned to Camp 8. There were 
over 7,000 people in Camp 8 alone. The re- 
fugees lived in military tents. 20 cots to a tent. 
A cot and 2 blankets for each person. 

It was during the two months that Quan, 
Tan and the 23 other members of their com- 
bined families spent in Camp Pendleton that 
they met )ulie Coburn of Christ Immanuel 
Church in Thousand Oaks. 

When the appeal for aid for the Camp Pend- 
leton refugees first reached Thousand Oaks, 
congregations in the area decided to combine 
forces and make a joint effort. The CLC 
campus congregation became the focal point 
of the effort, with Pastor Gerry Swanson act- 
ing as Chairman, and Julie Coburn acting as 
Vice-Chairman. 

It was Ms. Cohurn who first became aware 
of the special need of extended families, such 
as the Duong/Phan clan, that wanted to stay 
together, and because there was more than 
one congregation involved the Thousand Oaks 
effort decided to sponsor just such an extended 
family. 

On June 22, 1975 al! 25 members of the 
Duong/Phan families arrived in Thousand 
Oaks and took up residence in three of the 
student apartments in McAfee. 

Four members of the family were employed 
full-time by the college. Tan began working in 
the Communication Services at CLC two days 
after her arrival in Thousand Oaks, and con- 
tinues to work there today. 

Pastor Swanson feels that the sponsoring of 
Vinh, who is Tan's brother, his wife, Sau, and 
their nephew Tuan '"simply extends what we 
did for the initial family." 

Vinh and Sau are now living in Fullerton 
with Tan's sister. They have both applied for 



CETA training programs, and are awaiting 
news of their acceptance. 

The outgoing Tuan is living with Tan and 
Quan in Thousand Oaks, and is now a senior 
at Thousand Oaks High School. Language 
does prove a slight obstacle for Tuan, but his 
studies here, particularly in math, are almost 
two years behind those he had in Viet Nam. 

Tuan says that most Viet Namese students 
enjoy math and science classes the most, due 
to the fact that there is too much communistic 
propaganda brought into the humanities and 
history classes. 

Tuan's mother, two younger brothers, and 
two younger sisters remain in Viet Nam, where 
Tuan's father, an ex-army major is being held 
prisoner in a Viet Kong "re-education" camp. 
Tuan's main reason for leaving his homeland 
was his desire to continue his education, and 
persue an engineering career, that would have 
been denied him as the son of an ex-patriot. 

The Duong/Phan family members have 
made several contributions to their adopted 
country since their arrival. In 1976, Quyen 
Duong, the oldest child of the Duong family, 
collaberated with )ulie Coburn on a book en- 
titled Beyond The East Wind: Legend and 
Folk Tales of Viet Nam. The book was de- 
signed to keep Viet Namese children aware of 
their heritage, was illustrated by a Russian 
emmigrant named Nina Grigorian Ullerg. 

In the four years that have passed since the 
their flight from the Viet Kong Quan and Tan 
feel much more comfortable, but still think of 
Viet Nam as home. Tan admits to feelings of 
homesickness and hopes some day it will be 
possible to return to Viet Nam. 35 year old 
Tan adds, "I think it is easier for the younger 
people, but I have spent half my life in Viet 
Nam already." 




November 10, 8:00 p.m. in the CLC Gym. 



Alumnus smiles on 



Jim Thompson is a 1968 
alumnuswho has returned to 
the CLC campus to practic? 
dentristy. He has his office 
with Dr. Ken Swanson on the 
second floor of the adminis- 
tration building. 

His office hours are eight- 
thirty to five every Monday 
thru Friday. Emergency serv- 
ice is also available just call 
492-2110. 

He left CLC ten years ago 
to continue his education at 
the University of Minnesota 
Graduate School. He then re- 
ceived his master's degree in 
Physics. When at CLC, he was 
quite active with the CLC 
orchestra, where he played 
the trumpet. His wife is also 
an alumni, and she too was 
very active in the music circles 
and plays. She has her degree 
in music; she taught for five 
years, and directed choirs 
when they lived in Oakpark, 
Illinois. Now when needed, 
she directs at the First Chris- 
tian Church. 



Over the span of ten years, 
he has noted very little change 
in surroundings, mainly the 
Nygreen building and the new 
dorms. The rules, however, 
have become a lot less strin- 
gent., the girls were never 
allowed to wear shorts in 
classes, and they had to be in 
their dorms no later than 
eleven o'clock on weeknights. 
Guys were allowed to visit the 
girls in the dorms approxi- 
mately one Sunday a month 
with the doors left open. 

It seems like he has never 
left, one of his old roommates 
plays with the CLC 
and Thompson is a member 
of the CLC alumni choir 
He is glad to be back, 
a part of CLC again. His ad- 
vice to students is "Den't be 
afraid to change," mainly 
speaking about career deci- 
sions about changing your 
major; he changed his major 
and now he's doing what 
he wants to, and is happy 
doing it. 



November 2, 1979 



Homecoming Nominees 




The result of the Homecoming elections on October 25, 1979 presented seventeen lovely nominees: (left to 
right) Back row: Melissa Decker (soph.), Sheri Moor (soph,), ieanne Bosch (jr.), Karren Johnson (soph.), Lynn 
Fredson (soph.), Cathy Graf (soph.), Paula Germann (fr.). Sue Mandohy (fr.). Front row: Peggy Gabrielson (jr.), 
)eannic Winston (jr.), Carreen Dittmar (fr.), Kathy Schlueter (jr.). Heidi Hayes (fr.), Naomi Roufs (sr.), Valerie 
Black (sr.). Not pictured: )oan McCliire (ir.) and Dona Robbers (sr.). Photo by Kent /orgensen 



VS8is%^ 



Friday, November 2 

"A touch of class ..." 

8:00 PM CORONATION (gym) 

Master of Ceremonies: Scott Hewes (1964) 

Music by The Californians and 

the CLC Band 

"The Sweetheart Song" 

Presentation of Alumni Awards 

and 1979 Court 

10:00 PM FILM (gym) 

"SUPERMAN" 



Sunday, November 4 

1 1 :00 AM 
ALL COLLEGE WORSHiP (gym) 
Guest Pastor: Rev. Dan Storvicl< (1969) 



COMMUTERS 

Commuter Students may purchase tickets to the 

lunch in the Alumni Office for $3.00 

Tickets for Friday dinner may be purchased on the 

commons that night 



Saturday, Novembers 




"Strictly Casual" 


9:30 AM 


Open Dorms, Art Show, 




Open bookstore, SUB Show 




(register and pick up final 




schedule in SUB) 


10:30 AM 


Parade 


11:30 AM 


Picnic in Kingsmen Park 




Students, Alumni, Faculty 




Menu: BBQ ham on a bun 




salad bar 




baked beans 




cookies 




punch, milk, coffee 


1:30 PM 


CLC vs. St. Mary's College 


9:00 PM 


Homecoming Dance (Gym) 



pages 



November 2, 1979 



"" "" "" "*^ 



Il979: 
Valerie Black 
j er mimed Queen 

SA part of Homecoming for the last several years, Valerie Black is 
the 1979 Homecoming Queen. The blonde, blue-eyed queen Is ac- 
tive on campus, participating in AH-College Council, and Presiden- 
tial Hosts, College Committee of Appeals, Koininia, and In- 
tramurals. 

Valerie will graduate in )une with a BS in Business Management. 
She hopes to be an airline stewardess for two years and then assume 
a management position in a large firm. 

A native of San Francisco, Val now lives in Rolling Hills. Whether 
at home or on campus, she enjoys reading, watching football 
games, listening to music, "Ladies' Nights" and going to the beach. 
A few of her other favorites are Capuccino ice ceam, chocolate 
cookies and 7:00 p.m. or 6:00 a.m. She admits, however, that she 
rarely sees 6:00 a.m. because it is too early. 

When she can, between those hours, the active 1979 Queen 
plays tennis, snow skies, rides her bike and jogs. 

Congratulations, Valeriel 




Princess Naomi 



Princess Dana 




Senior Princess Naomi Roufs has set high goals for herself. 
Upon graduating she hopes to follow her psychology major 
with a masters in the field. 

Naomi was born in Bottuneau, North Dakota but now 
dwells in Glendale where she was a song leader at Hoover 
High School. At CLC she has participated in intramural foot- 
bail, and loves other sports— football, volleyball and horse- 
back riding. 

Naomi is fond of ice cream and the outdoors, especially at 
sunset. 



Photo by Kent jorgensen 

Senior princess Dona Robbers also hails from the San 
Francisco area where she lives in Hayward. She plans to re- 
turn north after graduation to attend Berkeley Seminary, 
PLTS, with an emphasis in Lutheran Outdoor Ministries and 
missionary work in the third world. 

Balancing Dona's serious future plans is her love of fun and 
relaxation. After all, lunch time is her favorite time of day, 
while eating especially, hot dogs and popcorn, are two other 
favorites. Dona also lists lying in the sun, frisbee, gymnastics, 
and skiing as special pastimes. Her campus activities include 
varsity cheerleading, the foreign language honor society and 
Kappa Rho Kappa, as well as her fiance, Greg. 



November 2, 1979 



Princess Kathy 




A "Rocky Mountain girl", Kathy Schlueter is the 1979 
junior princess. She loves her home in Colorado Springs 
where she pursues her special interests of snowmobiling and 
she enjoys the mountain beauty. 

Travel has been a part of Kathy's life since she moved from 
her birthplace, San Diego, to her present home. She still 
hopes to travel in the future as well as work in some aspect of 
law, utilizing her double major in Administration of Justice 
and Management. 

At CLC Kathy has songlead two years and ridden horse- 
back. Her favorite things are football, eating crab and the 
evening. 



Prbteess Sheri 



Photo by Kent jorgcnsen 



Princess Heidi 





Phulo by Kent jorgensen 



Looking forward to her summer wedding, sophomore 
Sheri Moor is her class princess. The nineteen year old prin- 
cess is a songleader and biology major at CLC where she is 
stressing vertebrate physiology. 

Her participation in songleading began at Quartz Hill High 
School in her hometown, Lancaster. The desert town is a 
long way from her birthplace, Puerto Rico. 

Sheri chooses early morning, ice skating, pizza and the 
musical group, America, as favorites. Her special interests are 
camping, sewing and painting. 



Photo by Kent jorgensen 
Another out of state princess is freshman, Heidi Hayes, 
born in Pennsylvania and now living in Phoenix, Arizona. 

Heidi is freshman class secretary and loves to talk and eat, 
especially ice cream. Though her major is undecided, she 
knows that her life will be devoted to serving god in "what- 
ever I do". Bui the best time to praise God is "Sonrise". 
This princess loves to ski. 



November 2, 1979 



King Smen 1979 



«w» < mM»M«wfflW*WiWI I WI»WI»HMUI«m;»mmMML»PIIIMIMUlllllliimj]iii«timji.>.i.,MUjUMiMi.,B»)^ ^ 






-<//,ff Srr,en nominees for 1979 were: (lef, to righ,) Tim Ayers. Kent Puis. Mike "i^enjohn Cro.iotto. 




Plwto by Kent jorgensen 



tfWHIIIIIIUHIlJIlllBagMi 



imiWILH I IIMI I HIMMIH II 



King Smenll 
Ted Ayers 







Seruor Tim Ayers hails as CLC's 1979 King Smen. Tim serines as , 
I'^y^f^ology departmental assistant on campus and is a member of the 
/National Honor Society. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



THE CLC ECHO STAFF BOX 
Editor-in-Chief: Wesley Westfall 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, News; Leanne Bosch, 
Kathy Hitchcox, Feature; Diane Calfas, Editorial; 
Marty Crawford, Sports; Kothi Schroeder, Bulletin 
Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent Jorgenson 

Typesetters: Carole Fendrych, Bob Hood, Debbie Spotts 

Ad Manager: Kathy Johnson 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 
Student Staff: 

Stephen Ballard, Madeline Barich, Scott Beattie, Lori Berger, 
John Carlson, Ursula Crake. Brian Davis. Ed Donaho. Peggy 
Gabrieison, Jonathan Glasoe, Ricli Hamiin. Lauren Hermann, 
Jay Hewlett, Becky Hubbard, Julie JuHusson, John Lane. 
Simon Layton-Jones. Lydia Lopez, Kristin McKracken. 
Sharon Makokian. Joel Moss, Devon Olsen. Kevin Pasky, 
Cathy Penner, Lisa Peskin. Nicholas Renton, Phillip Smith. 
Wendy Swanson, Paul Trelstad, Cretc'ien Wobrock. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewrlght 



Opinhni 






txptfiscd in ihii publicoiion m 
art not to be tanurutd oi opiniom of the Associated Sluden. 
•college. Edliorloli unlcsi designated are the exprenlon of thi- . 
signed and ntay be edited 



Staff. L 



■retion of the 

iti may be will . _ _. ._, 

The etc Echo is ific official Uudent publication al California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road. Thousand Oak-i. CA 91360. Bust- 



November 2, 1979 



Dulletiruboarc 



Run a 10-k for arthritis 



The call is out to all college 
and university running enthusi- 
asts to enter the Arthritis Foun- 
dation's Second Annual "Run 
with the Stars" Run-a-thon. The 
10-K race will start at 8:30 a.m., 
Sunday. Dec. 2, in Griffith Park 
near the merry-go-round. 

Running enthusiasts can run 
with top athletes and celebrities, 
including Edward Asner of "Lou 
Grant," Hal Linden of "Barney 
Miller," George Takei of "Stai 
Trek," Mexico's top screen stai 
Fernando Allende, "Emergen 
cy's" Marco Lopez, former wel 
terweight champion, Carlos Palo- 
mino, and a host of other star; 
joining in to fight arthritis. 

The winner of each division 
wili receive an award on the 25th 



anniversary "Stop Arthritis Tele- 
thon," airing Sunday, Jan. 27, on 
KTLA Channel 5 with host Alien 
Ludden. Hundreds of other 
awards and prizes will be given 
away at the run-a-thon to the top 
runners of the 20 divisions. 

Entry fees paid by Nov. 23 
are $6. Fees after that date are 
$8. All runners will receive a 
T-shirt and certificate com- 
memorating the event. Entry 
blanks can be obtained at all Big 
5 Sporting Goods Stores or call 
938-6116. 

The benefit event helps sup- 
port the Foundation's medical 
and service programs which aid 
over one million arthritis suffer- 
ers in Southern California. 



FACULTy H/€. 







^ 


THoMPJoA' 


I- 






T 



MT. CUF 




M£<1oftMi- PM f 



Cars-watch out for the parade 



There will be no street parking 
available Saturday morning, 
November 3, on Mountclef Blvd., 
Regents Ave., Faculty St., and 
Pioneer St.. due ri Homecoming 



Activities (it's part of the parade 
route!) Anyone who is parked 
along the route is running the 
risk of having their cars sat on. 
You have been duly warned- 



/T 



Classified Ads 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



jETHROTULL Fans, 

I have extra tickets 
for sale to their sold- 
out opening night con- 
cert. Don't miss out on 
seeing this great group! 
Call Sharon Mako- 
kian: 492-8563 



Dear Dear, 

Thank you for every- 
thing you've given me, 
I love you. 

Pig 



Buns, 

I can understand 
why you got such a nic 
name by just looking 
at you. 

Yours forever. 
Scooter 



Pawie, 
Baby it's 



Nobody cares— yea. 
C). 



To: The Green Bean 
King (alias D. Lowry P.), 
Thanks for being 
my 'date' and most im- 
portant my friend. 

S.D.M. 



To Janet & Chrissy 
(2/3's of THREE'S 
Company), 

Would you consider 
a retired 6'3" basket- 
ball player who now 
lives with a Mr. Roper? 
Box 16, Janss 



To: Kissy Woo, 

Thanks for loaning 
him to me . . . you're 
a pal! 

S.D.M. 



Bunkies, 

We will survive! 



Keep trying to esta- 
blish dominance— and 
be assured of maintain- 
ing celibacy. 



Schlud, 

I told you so! 

Your 4x4 buddy 

P.S, This'll make 
you sparkle. 



Your safe with me- 
By the way, "When 
you least expect it — 
xpect it." 



V 



K.K., 

Why dont't 
want to glow? 



The Emerald Unicorn 

Your kingdom a' aits 
you. 

A devoied 
unicorn fan 



Skeletal Death, 

I knew it all the 
time. 

Gypsy 



Dear Joe, 

Hey! You're a per- 
vert! just joking! 

Yours truly, 
G.B. 



Cinderella, 

Come visit us again 
sometime. 

Love, 

The Mice & 

The Pumpkin 



No. No. No. -Too 
much 7 this time. 



Be ASYMETRICAL 



Attention CLC Women, 
WANTED-A foxy 
girl to play nurse (no 
experience required) 
for my very sick room- 
mate. (He has morale 
and physical prob- 
lems.) 

Janss 705 



Estab- 



Dear B.B., 

Dominance 
lished! 

Homer's Playmate 



Us and company - 

Thanks for all the 
hugs, smiles, and love - 
you're all special! 

us in 431 



To West Aggressive 
Upstairs (Argh!): 

When does the re- 
volution end? 

From loveable (?) 
Downstairs 



Nik, 

Nicely need nightly 
nooky? 

Nasty 



Ruby, 

Don't ever let me 
hear you complain 
that your sensitivity is 
a negative, I ran to you 
because I think you're 
better than me, not 
worse. 

Kay 



G.W., 

I think you're nice 
even if you do do 
kinky things in the 
closet. 

Kay 



Dear Bug, 

It's better to burn 
out than fade away. . . 
Love, 
Toots 



How about a mid-day 
morning cordial? 



T& K.K. 

Thanks for your 
zest for living. You're 
both great people. I 
had a great time play- 
ing in the sand. Let's 
do it again sometime! 
Beachbum 



Bumps n' Grumps — 

How do you keep 
that tongue in shape? 
Can I auction off yar 
phone number? 

Marcel 



■Girls are super, 
Girls are terrific 
Boys stink. 



Scot, 
Thanks. 



Still Living 



Women, 

If you'd be inter- 
ested in helping break 
a long standing term of 
celibacy we may be in- 
terested in you. 

Maintaining in K / 




3/iewpoift 



November 2, 1979 



Time to stop paying 
for missed meals 



Our way of 



Apathy runs wild 



By Richard Hamlin 

CLC has a major problem in- 
volving the student body that 
cannot be blamed on anyone else 
except themselves. The problem 
is called apathy, a destructive at- 
titude that clogs the power of 
the student body machine. 

Apathy is the attitude that 
brings usually no more than four 
visitors to Senate. The same atti- 
tude that is very non-supportive. 
The exact same attitude that is 
not creative or active. 

Apathy becomes a way of life. 
Here at CLC, students have room 
and board set and paid for in ad- 
vance for two semesters. Stu- 
dents often become part of a 
bubble and life outside the realm 
of CLC is non-existent. 

College life, here at CLC, 
allows us the chance to sit back 
and become apathetic. Yet real 
life does not carry you and when 
you get outside in the real world 
you cannot just sit back. 

Now is the golden time for us 
as students to get involved in stu- 
dent government, decisions, 
activities and to become a pari of 
this institution. 

Apathy is an attitude. If you 
want to be carried for four years 
and then dumped in the real 
world unprepared, fine. Yet 
those who get involved in more 
than activities, in decisions, they 
will be making decisions and 
active in the real world. 

Class officers want and need 
your help in making creative de- 
cisions in order to make activities 
more attractive to you. 

Class officers also make impor- 
tant decisions that involve you. 
The Senate is where bills are 
passed, and decisions are made 
that affect the students directly. 

Yet the only visitors that fre- 
quent Senate are committee 



members or people specifically 
involved. A concern should be 
there, in the decisions that affect 
the students themselves. 

So next time we as students 
can support an event or partici- 
pate in this college's decisions, 
let's do it! Lei's not be apathetic 
and boring, let's be active and 
concerned I 

Learning resources 



By Paul Trelstad 

Do you ever find yourself miss- 
ing the delectable cuisine of the 
cafeteria because of your class or 
work schedule, dates, weekend 
trips, or just because the atmos- 
phere (and food) are not condu- 
cive to proper digestion? 

Lately, I've found myself miss- 
ing meals for various reasons. 
Not only has my body lost weight, 
but also my wallet, because when 
I miss a meal, whether it is my 
fault or not, I still pay for it. 
When I go to the local commer- 
cial eating establishment, I pay 
not only for my Bonus Jack, 
Onion rings, and lemon turnover, 
but also for the liver and onions 
served in the cafeteria. 

In these days of economic 
recession , the ailing budget of the 
financially deprived college stud- 
ent needs all of the help it can 
get. I would propose a new board 
policy wherein a student pays 
only for meals eaten. Right 
now we pay about $400 (Lil 
wasn't sure) a semester for board 
no matter how many meals one 
partakes of. 
I would suggest that a board 



system be set up so that at the 
beginning of the semester, instead 
of paying for all the meals, only 
pays for '^A of the semester's 
meals. Each student would have 
an account. Since painstaking 
records of who goes into the 
cafeteria are already being kept, 
this system would fit easily into 
the present format. 

For the student who is capable 
of eating every meal in the cafe- 
teria, supplemental meals could be 
purchased in, let's say, weekly 
increments. I suppose it is pos- 
sible that under this system the 
hypothetical cost-per-meal might 
go up, but the student's actual 
cost-per-meal-eaten would go 
down. 

This system would also put 
some pressure on the folks in the 
cafeteria to get their act together. 
Right now they can serve any- 
thing they want and still get paid 
for it. They would realize that 
their food must appeal to stud- 
ents, otherwise they would lose 
some customers. It would give the 
cafeteria ^ dose ot competition. 
Isn't that what American business 
is supposedly based on? 



Seven weeks is too much 



By Mary Hyduk 

For CLC Freshman, the week of 
October 29th through November 
2nd will be the best week of fall 
semester. That week Learning 
Resources ends and with it goes 
a pain in the neck. Learning Res- 
ources will no longer occupy four 
or five hours of the freshmen's 
time and they can cuncentrate 
on more important matters. 

The first two weeks of school 
for a freshman are filled with 
many experiences; the meeting 
of student advisors and faculty 
advisors is a pleasant one. The new 
student is able to voice concerns 
about dorm life and ask questions 
about rules. Learning Resources 
is a very valuable asset, but once 
the student gets settled in his 
new environment, it becomes 
"that paper I leave till Thursday 
night; after all it's only a one cre- 
dit class, and pass/fail at that." 

The student and faculty advi- 
sors do a very good job helping 
the freshmen adjust. The students 
are told about activitiesand clubs, 
jobs are also found for them 
during this time. The student 
respects and appreciates this in- 
volvement, but try as they (the 



faculty) will, after the first 
three or four classes, Learning 
Resources becomes more of a 
chore than a valuable learning ex- 
perience. The heart of the Ad- 
ministration is with the student, 
speaking out of many years of 
experience. The student on the 
other hand does not have his 
heart with the good intentions of 
the faculty, but rather on new 
friends and increased homework. 

When the student goes to his 
first formal class he is informed 
that not only will he have to be 
in class on Friday, but wilt also 
be required to attend Christian 
Conversations on Monday, and 
hand in a typed paper every 
week. I spoke to a number of 
freshmen about this subject. The 
view stated was that college is 
a lot different than high school, 
the homework load is doubled. 

So when it comes to Learning 
Resources it's the last thing that 
students want to do, and receives 
the least amount of thought. The 
class begins to take on a whole 
new form. It is not the friendly 
gripe session, but a pain in the 
neck that is a distraction from 
regular homework. 



I believe the attitude expressed 
by the freshmen is a valid one. 

The first semester of freshman 
life is spent learning that school 
will not always be dances and 
parties as it was in high school; 
in college you really have to do 
homework and study at/eosrfour 
hours a day. 

Therefore, when it comes to 
Learning Resources it does not 
seem tike a college class. You 
don't recieve a letter grade, but 
instead a pass or fail. This by it- 
self tends to generate a lack of 
interest, after all you should pass 
if your papers are "D" papers as 
well as "A" papers. 

In conclusion, I would like to 
say that two sessions of Learn- 
ing Resources al the beginning 
of school would be a valuable 
asset to a witling freshman, but 
seven weeks of orientation is a 
bit much for anyone. To put new 
students (that are paying you, 
the Administration, $5,000) 
through seven weeks of torture 
for one credit that won't even 
transfer to another school is 
ridiculous lunacy. 



November 2, 1979 



page ^3 



Letters to the Editor 



Senate's voice 

Dear Editor: 

This letter is written with con- 
cern over several recent incidents 
that have occured within the com- 
munity. 

While it is no longernecessary 
to hide the fact that alcohol use is 
a campus wide activity, we must 
also recognize that the abuse of 
alcohol and drugs is a reality. 

By now, as adults we can as- 
sume responsibility for our own 
actions. We have all experienced 
situations in which we personally 
have been concerned with a 
friend 's condition or someone 
has been concerned over ours. 

This semester drug abuse has 
been manifested more frequently 
than ever before with people close 
to losing their lives or taking 
them. 

That is the reality. We must 
wake up and accept abuse as 
OUR problem. That makes tak- 
ing the wheel for a friend. It 
means letting a friend lake the 
wheel for you. It means being 
able to set limits. It means being 
honest with yourself or with 
your friend. 

We're writing this because we 
give a damn. It's time we all did - 
So what can be done? 

The hardest step is to recognize 
that there is a problem, NOW. 
Secondly we all need to accept 
personal responsibility for the 
problem. Then we must educate 
ourselves and our friends to the 
truth about druc. and alcohol 
abuse. And most importantly, we 
need to reach out a hand to help 
others own up to their oun 
actions and accept the hand 
when it is extended to us. 

With love and sincere concern, 

Holly Beilman. ASCLCSec. 

Laurie Braucher. Sr. Treas. 

Lorrie Bursvold, Pep/Ath.Cm. 

Peggy Gabrielson. ) r. Sec. 

Heidi Hayes, Fr. Sec. 

Bob Hitchcox, Comm. Coor. 

Becky Hubbard. AWS Sec. 

Andrew Kvammen, Fr. V.P. 

Nancy LaPorte, Fr, Treas. 

Lois Larimore. AWS V.P. 

Lois Leslie, AWS Pres. 

Brian Malison, )r. Pres. 

Tori Nordin, Stud. Publ. 

Erik C. Olson. RASC 

Chris Roberts. Soph. Pres. 

)oy Roleder, Soph. Sec. 

Cindy Saylor.ASCLC V.P. 

Kathi Schroeder, Art/Led. 

Debra Spotts, ASCLC Treas. 

Lori Treloar. Sr. Pres. 

Ann Wallace, Soph. Treas. 

Shelley Wickstrom, Sr. Sec. 

Jeannie Winston, )r.-V. P. 

Connie Witbeck, Fr. Pres. 

Rocky Horror 

Dear Editor, 

This is in response to Ursula 
Crake's review of "The Rocky 
Horror Picture Show." I realize 
that this space is usually used for 
more relevant responses, but I 
believe that Ms. Crake should get 



her information straight before 
she reviews her next movie. Her 
accounts of the film and its his- 
tory are grossly incorrect. 

First of all. the movie is shown 
only at midnight on Friday and 
Saturday (also 2 a.m. in some 
areas), not the alleged 1 1 ;00 p.m. 
showing attended by Ms. Crake. 
As far as the plot is concerned, 
Brad and J anet are not on a honey- 
moon. They are not even married! 
There is no actor named Tim Rice. 
If she was referring to the star 
who plays Dr. Frank N. Furter, 
he is Tim Curry. In the opinion 
of all the people I know, Tim 
Curry is sexy, whether in drag or 
otherwise. 

■ As for the history of the movie, 
it was originally a London play, 
■'The Rocky Horror Show." It 
came to L.A.'s Roxy in 1973. 
Because of its success, 20th Cen- 
tury Fox contracted a movie to 
be made. Upon its release in 1975. 
it was an immediate success as 
"The Rockv Horror Picture 
Show." 

In response to Ms. Crake's ac- 
cusation of "Rocky" fans being 
into "drugs, drink, and crime," I 
am offended to say the least. I 
am not into any of these, nor 
are my friends who are fans. 
Just because I enjoy the show 
and have seen it twelve times 
that makes me a "freak"? I will 
continue to see the movie as long 
as i enjoy the zaniness and fun of 
audience participation. 

Hey Ms. Crake, why don't you 
get yourself a box of rice and 
learn the Time Warp and get into 
the movie? Or are you afraid to 
have fun with the rest of us? 

Donna Beyer 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to thank Ursula 
Crake for her review of "Rocky 
Horror Picture Show" in the 
October 26 issue of the ECHO. 

For over a year now, I've seen 
articles about the film and its 
cult following in newspapers, 
both major dailies and college 
weeklies, all telling how "great" 
it is. I've also listened patiently 
while friends have told me, at 
great length, of what a "fantas- 
tic" experience (with its audi- 
ence participation) the RHPS 
phenomenon is. 

I greatly appreciated seeing 
someone say, in print, that they, 
too, feel it's ridiculous, gross, 
and obscene (not her words, but 
her tone). Thank you, Miss 
Crake. 

The only thing I found wrong 
with the article was the descrip- 
tion of the audience as "typical 
rebellious teenagers, those who 
are into drugs, drink and crime." 
It is always, to me, sad to hear of 
the people who go to RHPS 
dressed up in costumes, to gain 
acceptance of the others there. 
But for me. as a Christian, the 
one thing thai saddens me above 



all else is that there are many 
Christians and "churchians" 
(nice, "moral" people who aren't 
into crime) who also participate 
in the RHPS cult. 

1 know I cannot force my 
boundaries of "what is sin" upon 
others, but I do feel the RHPS 
cull is detrimental to spiritual 
growth. Paul, the apostle, says in 
I Corinthians 10:23 that for the 
Christian, who has been set free 
under the law, "everything is per- 
missible - but not everything is 
beneficial orcoristructive" (NIV). 
So, although I cannot argue their 
right to attend RHPS, I can argue 
the value of the film. 

I cannot see how any Christian 
can be blessed by seeing iransves- 
tites (condemned in Deuterono- 
my 22:5) and other perverse 
people having and flaunting non- 
marital sex (forbidden by the 6lh 
commandment) while they ridi- 
cule two people who (however 
strange one may consider them 
lo be) do support the idea of 
marriage. 

I can understand why the film 
would not be popular with the 
general populace, and I can un- 
derstand why people who desire 
acceptance would gladly partici- 
pate in the unusual behavior so 
prevalent at each showing. I can 
also understand that many 
' people like to go so they can act 
"weird in an acceptable way." 

But, while I can understand 
why people go, that doesn't 
mean I agree with what they are 
doing. Rather, I feel sorry for 
them, having to turn to deca- 
dence for enjoyment. This world 
is truly going down the drain. 

Ron Pangrac 

A different view 

Dear Editor: 

We have noticed that our 
Kingsmen football team is fed 
steaks before each game. We are 
not upset in the least that our 
board fees go toward the theoret- 
ical improvement of the diet of a 
small minority of the ■student 
population. However, in the in- 
terest of equal time, we feel that 
the football team should be fed 
to cows. Thank you. 

Sincerely, 

The Effeminate Male Coalition 

and Committee for Modest 

Proposals 

Climate shines 

Dear Editor: 

In response to Mr. Glasoe's 
'Perverted Priorities' article of 
the ECHO'S last edition. May I 
make a few points on behalf of 
Southern California. Apparently 
the comfortable climate we are 
blessed with here has been instru- 
mental in blinding our mid- 
westerner to write with a sun 
struck mind, perhaps the heat is 
too much for him as we see he 
has difficulty stating a point and 
amplifying upon it as is generally 
acceptable in editorial comment. 
If sunny skies and balmy breezes 
are not conducive to learning 



where, pray tell, does Mr. Glasoe 
place the ancient Greek civiliza- 
tion, or for that matter, any of 
the ancient countries developed 
in the sun belts of the world? 

Our Mr. Glasoe entertains the 
thought of "perverted priorities" 
but fails to convey any idea as 
to the size of ihe group of people 
who suffers this priority prob- 
lem. Instead he alludes the point, 
softening it by saying, "It also 
seems that some people's priori- 
ties have gotten perverted." 

Southern California is big and 
beautiful, and when all is con- 
sidered, maybe Mr. Glasoe didn't 
leave the mid-west with the in- 
tent to concentrate on his stu- 
dies. If this be so, all is forgiven. 
Shiningly yours, 
Carol A. Willis 

Sidewalk issue 

Dear Editor: 

Upon reading Mr. Buchanan's 
letter last week I was forced to 
agree. As college students we 
should act maturely and follow 
the precedents set forth by pre- 
vious generations of college stu- 
dents. 

Perhaps our generation can 
verify our maturity to Mr. Bu- 
chanan by swallowing live gold- 
fish, cramming into telephone 
booths (or voikswagons), or a 
similar inane ritual performed by 
Mr. Buchanan's generation. Bet- 
ter yet, we could riot, burn 
buildings, and/or stage a sit-in at 
the Ivory Tower (i.e. Administra-. 
tion Building) and chant "Hell no 
we won't go!" If it was good 
enough for the 60's, it should be 
good enough for us. If we search 
long enough, I am sure that we 
can find other shining examples 
of maturity demonstrated by our 
forebearers. Personally, I 'd rather 
write in wet cement. 

And speaking of maturity, I 
am deeply impressed with the 
maturity and wisdom of the Ad- 
ministration. The ripping out and 
repouring of concrete was bad 
enough, but putting guards 
around it? What is this, a project 
of the federal government? I 
guess we should expect as much 
from a school who pays a man to 
ride around and give parking 
tickets. 

The whole incident is reassur- 
ing in one aspect: evidently CLC 
has enough money to throw 
away on foolish projects. This 
must mean no more tuition in- 
creases for a while, right? 

But, in all fairness lo the good 
folks in the Ivory Tower, I can 
see the immaturity of our ads. 
Therefore, I am urging all stu- 
dents NOT to write in the foun- 
dation of the Great White Ele- 
phant (i.e., the LRC) when, and 
if it is ever completed. 

Doug Hostler 

P.S. Mr. Buchanan should visit 
Graumann's Chinese Theatre in 
Hollywood, I'm sure he would 
be impressed by the maturity of 
movie stars that are immortalized 
in Sid Graumann's cement. 



-5port5- 



Homecoming Gome 



Kingsmen 
gridders face 

St. Mary's Gaels 



By Scott Beattic 

The season is on the line for 
the KinRSmen this weekend as 
the Lu faces the Gaels from St. 
Mary's for homecoming. The 
Kingsmen are 5-1-1 and need two 
big victories the next two weeks 
in order to make the playoffs. 

The St. Mary's Gaels are 5-2 
and a very good team. The Gaels 
have played a tough schedule 
with their two losses coming 
from Hayward St. 17-10, and 
Santa Clara 26-3, two N.C.A.A. 
Division II teams. Two big wins 
for the Gaels have been over 
Claremont-Mudd 49-15, and 
Whittier 24-7, the co-leaders of 
the SCIAC conference. The Gaels 
also beat Chico St. who beat 
USIU who beat CLC. This game 
is going to be tough. 

St. Mary's has revenge on their 
minds as the Lu soundly beat 



them 43-17 last year. After that 
emotional game Coach Dick Man- 
nini of the Gaels attacked the Lu 
by saying Coach Shoup has stated 
that this game will be a "war." 
Mannini also thought that CLC 
used unethical tactics of intimi- 
dation by chanting "Lu-Lu-Lu" 
during warm-ups, a long standing 
enthusiastic tradition of the 
Kingsmen. Ironically the red, 
white and blue Gaelschant "blue- 
blue-blue" during their warm-ups 
this year. 

This is going to be a very phys- 
ical and emotional game, a game 
that St. Mary's has looked for all 
year. There will be a plane load 
of St. Mary's alumni coming down, 
from the Bay area for the game, 
in addition to the many L.A. 
alumni that will be here. It's 
Homecoming for the Lu and this 
game is big. It will be a great 
contest. 




For Mike Hagen (above) and numcruus mher seniors, Saturday's 
Homecoming game may be ihcii lusi home contest for the Kings- 
men. So far this year, Hagen has broken nearly all poss-reception 
records at CLC. Photo by Rae Null and Kent Jorgensen 



Soccer forfeits wins to ineligibility 



By Nick Renton 

Misfortune struck this year's 
CLC soccer squad when it was 
learned that starting goalie Kevin 
Taylor \yasplaying when ineligible. 
This forces the 7-6 squad to for- 
feit all its victories. 

Taylor and the rest of the 
Kingsmen were informed of his 
ineligibility 45 minutes before the 
team's Azusa-Pacific match Oc- 
tober 20. Taylor along with a- 
other ineligible player, Mehbub 
Shivji must now sit out the rest 
of the season. 

The next Tuesday, Athletic 
Director Don Green mailed out 
letters informing defeated Kings- 
men opponents of Taylor's sta- 
tus, and officially forfeited the 
team's seven victories. 

It was aspecial disappointment 
in light of the team's great im- 
provement over the previous year. 
From last year's two victories 
by forfeit, the team amassed 
seven victories by midseason and 



has never fallen below .500 . 

"I didn't know the rules," 
said Taylor, "Yet the ineligi- 
bility is justified." Taylor failed 
to compile 24 units last year. 
Shivji had to wait several months 
before he could participate. 

"I'm very disappointed, "Taylor 
added, "It's such a disappoint- 
ing way to end the season. But 
still, we worked hard and won the 
seven games fair and square." 

The infraction had gone un- 
noticed until the administration 
found Taylor on the ineligible 
list. Coach Peter SchramI had to 
tell the bad news to the team 
just prior to the 4-0 Azusa defeat. 

"Apparently neither Coach 
SchramI or Don Green received 
an ineligiblity sheet," says soph- 
omore defender Frank Espegren. 
"Don Green swore he never saw 
it." 

Coach SchramI, as reported in 
the News-Chronicle, said "Some 
communication broke down. I 



don't know where it is. I can't 
put my finger on it." 

At first the team was reluctant 
to discuss the turn of events, 
due to a forlorn hope Taylor 
could get credit reinstated for his 
units. 

Foster Campbell, who scored 
the Kingsmen's only two goals in 
Saturday's 5-2 loss to Loyola, 
says, "It's just one of those un- 
fortunate things. Yet we still 
have had a good season." 

Espegren added, "You can't 
say enough about the job Coach 
SchramI has done." 

Athletic Director Green said 
"These things happen all the 
time. No one likes telling lads 
they have to forfeit all thetr 
games. This is not a factory for 
athletics. Athletics and education 
arc intertwined, one is an integral 
part of the other." 

"There are so many different 
athletes who come in under so 
many different circumstances." 



He emphasized the importance 
of honesty in this matter. "If 
a team had gone undefeated and 
a player was found ineligible, I 
would self-report that matter 
right away." 

"I think it's in the best interests 
of the student, the team, and the 
college, don't you?" 

The story broke in the local 
News-Chronicle when reporter 
Jim Coleman heard reports of 
the situation and spoke to Ath- 
letic Director Green and Coach 
SchramI. Stories under Coleman's 
byline appeared in the October 
26 and 29 issues. The October 
29 article was under the head- 
line: "The Kevin Taylor mys- 
tery: somebody messed up at 
CLC". 

Taylor found this issue while 
visiting a friend's home. "I 
was surprised," he said. 

But Taylor, a junior, says 
"I'll be back next year in the net 
for the Kingsmen." 



■■ ' ' page 

Anderson roasted at banquet 



By Jay Hewlett 

Exciting, humorous and enter- 
taining is the way to describe the 
CLC - Sparky Anderson Baseball 
Scholarship fund banquet held 
Thursday. Oct. 25 at the Hungry 
Tiger Restaurant in Thousand 
Oaks. The price of a single ticket 
was $100.00 and judging from 
the patrons' reactions itwas worth 
every penny of it. 



Sparky himself played an en- 
ergetic and dynamic master of 
ceremonies. The usually solemn 
baseball manager, Sparky be- 
came an outgoing M.C., keeping 
the banquet going and adding a 
few one liners himself. The first 
speaker was Stu Nahan, sports- 
caster for KNBC. In what was to 
be a tribute to Sparky he started 
the ball rolling in what quickly 



became a roast of the famous 
baseball manager. He quipped, 
"Sparky worked for ABC. CBS 
and NBC. Vou are looking at a 
man that can't hold a job." He 
also added, "Sparky Is from 
Norristown, Pennsylvania and 
the people of Detroit wish he 
would go back." " 

Tommy Lasorda, manager 
of the L.A. Dodgers was next. 



Knaves fall to San Jacinto 







2^ 



yjcr^^ 



t^.^ 



747^°^^ °^^^^ /■res/;men tackle a Mt. San Jacinto running back i 



By Julie Juliusson 

The Knave football team had a 
rough afternoon last Saturday 
when they met Mt. San Jacinto 
at CLC in a game that was to end 
San Jacinto 28 and CLC 1 4. 

Within the first few minutes 
of play, San Jacinto had scored 
one touchdown. Then San Jacinto 
recovered a CLC fumble and with 
still ten minutes to go scored 
again with still ten minutes to go 
in the first quarter, making it 
San Jacinto 14 and CLC 0. 

Later the Knaves recovered a 
San Jacinto fumble which led to 
some arguments and angry play- 
ers. But just as the team was 
drawing close to a touchdown 
the Knaves fumbled the ball and 
San Jacinto recovered it. 

Finally when San Jacinto was 
unable to do anything with the 
ball, quarterback Joe DeHoog 
pushed the Knaves in for the 



touchdown, to end the first 
half with San Jacinto leading 14 
to 6. 

The second half started like the 
first, with San Jacinto scoring 
two touchdowns within minutes 
of play. After that the game 
seemed to be one of turnovers. 
But in the fourth quarter. |oe 
DeHoog connected with number 
21 Mike James forthe touchdown. 
After the two point conversion 
the score remained CLC 14 and 
Mr. San Jacinto 28. 

Head Coach Pat Jones felt 
that if the team hadn't lost so 
many players because of pre- 
vious injuries, especially halfback 
Mark Neben, the running game 
could have been stronger. In- 
stead they had to rely on their 
passing game. Quarterback Joe 
DeHoog completed 23 for 45 
passes with a total of 250 yards 
passing. 

"One good thing about this 



I last Saturday's Knave toss 
Photo by Andy Andreolli 

game", said defensive coach Dan 
Buckley, "is that we had no major 
injuries. Unfortunately in almost 
every game we have had some 
sort of injury." 

Some outstanding players in last 
Saturday's game were Tracey 
Cauthern with 8 interceptions. 
Paul Flugum who completed 5 
receptions, Lance Stevensen off- 
ensive line and Mike James who 
completed 8 passes and 1 touch- 
down. On the defense were Jeff 
LeCompte who got 3 intercep- 
tions, lineman Dean Cherry, Scott 
Pierson, linebacker, Brian Cindell 
defensive end and Chris Forbes 
as rover. 

Coach Sid Grant said, "this 
team has a lack of depth and ex- 
perience but give them time, and 
they will improve." 

In closing Coach Jones said, 
"we have to alleviate the mistakes 
so they don't beat us." 



He told this story: "Sparky took 
up jogging upon his doctor's 
orders to improve his sex life. He 
was told to run 4 miles for ten 
days. When he called the doctor 
the doc asked him if his wife 
liked him better. He replied, 
'How the heck do I know? I'm 
forty miles from home and 
haven't seen her in two weeks." 

CLC's President Mark Mathews 
related some CLC trivia and 
praised the fine job head baseball 
coach Al Schoenberger has done 
with not only the baseball program 
but for CLC also. 

Finally the guest of honor was 
to speak. There was a hush in the 
crowd and an air of respect. was 
present in the room. Anderson 
said, "Education and athletics 
promote leadership. We need 
more leaders and can only hope 
they can lead." In reference to 
professional athletics he said , 
"Money becomes a disease unless 
we can use it for a worthwhile 
purpose. I have not forgotten 
where I have come from. I have 
dreams of athletics and not 
dollar signs." 

Bill Hamm then gave Sparky a 
giant plastic spark plug and pro- 
ceeded to read the benediction. 

Al Schoenberger and the spon- 
sors did a tremendous job of or- 
ganization seeing that each facet 
of the dinner was correct to the 
last detail. The meal was fantastic, 
the CLC Jazz Band excellent, 
and the hostesses helpful and 
charming. Above all a worthwhile 
cause was recognized by many. 



sports 



Billy Martin was fired as g^ 
New York Yankees manager 
Sunday. It was announced ^^ 
that Dick Howser will be the 
team s new manager. ^ 

The Pittsburgh Steelers W 
walked over the Da/las Cow- 
boys with a 14-3 victory. • 
Roger Staubach received a 
concussion in the fourth 
quarter when he was floored 
by L.C. Greenwood. 

The L.A. Rams lost their 
third straight game, Sunday, 
to the New York Giants in 
the game score of 20-14. The 
loss caused the Rams to fall 
out of first place of the Wes- 
tern Division which is now 
dominated by the New 
Orleans Saints. 

The Washington Redskins 
were halted by the New 
Orleans Saints in J 0-14 de- 
feat. The Saint's defense had 
the Redskins stopped 18 
times in goal-to-go situations. 



page 1 6 



Gypsy Boots cheers CLC to victory 



By Bill Gannon 

Sports Information Director 

"Still crazy after all these years." 

This year's homecoming theme 
couldn't be more appropriate. In 
fact, all things considered, the 
1979 homecoming game is tailor- 
made for a man named Gypsy 
Boots. 

As you watch the CLC Kings- 
men battle with the St. Mary's 
Gaels this Saturday, take a look 
to the sidelines. See that old 
guy with long hair and a shaggy " 
beard ringing his bell with more 
energy than any player on the 
field? That's Gypsy Boots. 

Gypsy Boots has been cheering 
for Kingsmen football for four 
years now. But long before he 
even knew that CLC existed, 
Gypsy was putting on his show 
at another California college. You 
guessed it;St. Mary's. 

Gypsy's face lights up as he 
recalls the "good old days" 
of cheering for St. Mary's in the 
early 'SO's. He loves to reminisce 
about the gridiron greats that 
thrilled the fans at Kezar Stadi- 
um. Guys like Angel Brovelli, 
Harry (The Horse) Maitos, Ice- 
house Wilson, and Andy (The 
Gorgeous Greek) Marfoes were 
his idols. 

Although Gypsy has taken his 
act south and has committed 
himself to the L.A. Rams, the 
use Trojans, and the CLC Kings- 
men, he has yet to see a rivalry 
better than that between St. 
Mary's and the Santa Clara 
Broncos. 

"Both of those teams were so 
good in them days, they could 
have beat the Rams," he remem- 
bers. "That was back when St. 
Mary's had the famous coach 
Slip Madigan. He was a fiery man 
who was always yelling from the 
sidelines and one of the first 
cheers I ever led was 'Sit Down 
Slip!'" 

"One year Santa Clara had a 
great team," he went on. "Their 
coach was Buck Shaw and they ' 
had a quarterback named Frank 
Sobero who used to throw the 
■polo pass' to a great end named 
Hands Slavich. I came to the 
Santa Clara practice field before 
the big game carrying a huge 
bag of jumbo prunes, and I said 
to Buck Shaw, 'Here, these will 
help you run.' " 

"Well, St. Mary's won the game 
and I went back to Santa Clara 
the next week and Buck said to 
me, 'Wait a minute, you 're 
invited here anytime, but forget 
the fruit. Sure, it helped them 
run, but not on the field!' " 

Gypsy was born in San Fran- 
cisco in 1911 and was raised in 
Sonoma Valley. He used to play 
in Golden Gate Park, where he 
would throw a football at trees 
for hours on end. "At 68 I can 
still throw a football as good as 



Pat Haden," he likes to brag. 

While attending Lowell High 
School he was approached by a 
scout from Stanford who said he 
was good enough to play there. 
But even though the idea sounded 
great to Gypsy, he "didn't want 
to cut (his) hair and they would- 
n't let me play barefoot." 
As things turned out, Gypsy never 
completed high school, but he 
never lost his love for football. 
He was known as the "official 
gatecrasher" at Kezar and he 
reveres the days of leading cheers 
while Bronco Nagurski, Ernie 
Nevers, and )ohnny Kilzmueller 
stormed the field. He'll never for- 
get watching Red Grange play 
his last football game ever at 



Ewing Field. 

Later in his "career" he travel- 
led and led yells for the San 
Francisco Clippers and played 
shoe-shine boy for Woody Strode 
and Kenny Washington. 

"Anywhere there was action, 
anywhere there was spirit, you'd 
see Gypsy Boots and his bag of 
fruit, ringing his bell and giving a 
yell," he recites. 

But why does a man with such 
a claim to fame, a man who has 
appeared on over 25 Steve Allen 
Shows, a man known by Ram 
and Trojan fans alike at tlie Coli- 
seum come to Thousand Oaks lo 
cheer for the Kingsmen? That's 
an easy one for Gypsy. 

"The two teams I really root 



tor are 
why I 
games, 
like goi 
Let me 
the spir 
If Gy 
after a 
there's 
to go a 



Life and Love, and that's 
come to Ca! Lutheran 
Going to a CLC game is 
ng to a big family picnic, 
tell you, few schools have 

of Cal Lutheran." 
psy Boots really is "crazy 
I these years," let's hope 
plenty of that crazyness 
ound. 



GYPSY BOOTS AT KAYSER'S 
Monday, November 5, Gypsy 
Boots will make a guest appear- 
ance from 12:00 - 5:00 at Kay- 
ser's Health Food store on the 
)anss Mall. Students identifying 
themselves as CLC fans will re- 
ceive complimentary health 
drinks. 



Joggers run for funds 



By Marion Mallory 

Question: What do CLC foot- 
ball players do in their spare 
time? 

Answer: During the month 
of October, they run around and 
around and around the track. 

It's all very simple. 

Last Sunday, October 28, 
twenty-nine Kingsmen players 
participated in a one-hour Foot- 
ball )og-a-thon. The players col- 
lected sponsors who pledged be- 
tween twenty-five cents and fifty 
dollars a lap. Another one-hour 
run was scheduled Monday, Oc- 
tober 29. The remaining players 
will participate in the November 
CROP walk. 

According to Coach Robert 



Shoup, about two thousand 
dollars were raised last Sunday. 
Ten percent of all money raised 
on the Sunday and Monday ■ 
Football Jog-a-thons will be 
given to CROP. 

■Coach Shoup outlined the pro- 
ject: "Our goal is to raise five 
thousand dollars. The Lutheran 
Brotherhood Branch and the 
Kingsmen Football Boosters 
Club will match every dollar we 
raise, up to five thousand dol- 
lars." He went on to explain that 
most programs at CLC need a lit- 
tle more money, and his football 
program is no exception. Al- 
though the money raised by the 
)og-a-thon has not been specifi- 
cally marked for any one thing, 



the money wilt be put to good 
use. Some areas in the program 
which will receive a little finan- 
cial boost are travel expenses, 
coach's salaries, equipment, and 
office space for assistant coaches. 

Compared to most other 
schools, CLC spends less money 
on their football program. USIU, 
for instance, has budgeted abou 
about $500,000 for their foot- 
ball program this year. That 
beats our football program by al- 
most $450,000. 

Luckily, finances alone do not 
a great team make! CLC has one 
of the best teams among the 
Division II schools and colleges. 

Could it be because they jog 
a lot? 




Ernie Sand/in, Ron Harris and Andv Andreolli run a sunny Sunday away lo raise money in 
the football jor-a-thon. Photo by Marty Crawford 



Construction continues throughout campus 



By Scot Sorensen 

As the new dorms approach 
completion, plans for more 
construction are in full swing. 
The work on the much needed 
new roof of F Building has 
begun, and plans for the 
paving of Campus Drive North 
are being finalized. 

Rains have delayed thefinal 
grading of drainage slopes at 
the new dorms, but at press 
time it appeared this would 
be completed within the 
week. According to Vice Presi- 
dent Buchanan the irrigation 
contractor is "on the heels of 
the general contractor," and 
will begin putting the irriga- 
tion system in immediately. 
"The city approved the ir- 



rigation plans just last week," 
stated Buchanan "and IVt 
had the plans in since this 
summer." 

The final walkthrough of 
the dorms will be made on 
November J9 and 20. At this 
time Buchanan, the contrac- 
tor, and other involved in- 
dividuals will determine the 
finishing touches required of 
the contractor to meet final 
acceptance. Then upon 
Buchanan's recommendation 
to the executive cabinet of 
the Board of Regents the 
contractor will be paid off 30 
days after the walkthrough, 
when acceptance has been 
met. 

Part of this finalized con- 




roof of K building, soon to be replaced. 
Photo by Kenl jorgensen 



struction will be a five foot 
wrought iron fence along 
Olsen Road. The fence will 
run parallel to Olsen along 
the south side. The fence is 
for "safety purposes" stated 
Buchanan. The 1600 foot 
fence will "keep kids from 
riding their bikes down the 
steep embankment onto the 
street, a dangerous situation." 

The leaky roof of F Build- 
ing is being replaced. The 
new roof will protect class- 
rooms, labs, and the computer 
terminal from damaging 
water. The feasability of re- 
roofing other buildings, such 
as G, D, and regents court is 
being investigated. 

Another road is going to 



be built on campus. This 
road, like the Olsen Road 
project, was one planned in 
1958. The easment was set 
forth without a determined 
specific location. The road 
will be a 50 foot city street 
continuing north of Olsen as 
Campus Drive North. This 
paved road will be where the 
equestrian access road now 
is and continue north over 
the first rock ridge, southwest 
of Mount Clef. 

The housing development 
being built will consist of 25 
one acre sites. They will all 
be one story, single family 
dwellings. Being one story 
buildings, they will be hidden 

continued on page 2 col. 5 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




ecHo: 



VOLUME XIX 
Number 7 



^ Newsbriefs 



U.S. BOYCOTTS 

IRANIAN OIL 

That old familiar 
sight of gas lines a mile 
long might be a reality 
again for Californians. 
The U.S. has decided 
not to buy any more 
Iranian oil and Ameri- 
cans need to begin 
conservation efforts 
once again. The Pre- 
sident stared that "it 
is necessary to eliminate 
any suggestion that 
economic pressures can 
weaken our stand on 
basic issues of prin- 
ciple. " 

KENNEDY SPEAK 
ON SOVIET GRAIN 
SETIuEMENI 

Edward Kennedy and 
his mother Rose ad- 
dressed a group of 
farmers in lowas Mon- 
day. The Senator dis- 
cussed Carters grain 
settlement with the 
Russians. Kennedy 

stated that "We should 
not determine the in- 
come of lowas farmers 
based on what the 
commissars of the 
Soviet Union are going 
to say. " Kennedy also 
stated the fact that the 
prices the Russians pay 
for grain under the 
present agreement 

should be made public. 



HONEYMOONERS 
SURVIVE FALL 

Honeymooners in 
Connecticut fell six 
floors and landed in a 
grassy area, when they 
were attempting to get 
a wedding picture with 
the lights of the city 
in the background. Mr. 
Burke 39, ended up 
with multiple facila 
fractures, a skull frac- 
true, hip fractures, and 
injuries to the spleen 
and liver. Mrs. Burke 
had a broken left arm 
and injuries to the spine 
and hip. Burkes brother 
Kevin witnessed the 
accident through the 
viewfinder of his 
camera. 

TEXACO DISCOV- 
ERS LARGE FUEL 
RESERVE' 

Natural gas was found 
106 miles off the New 
Jersy coast. The find 
has been proclaimed to 
be the fourth and larg- 
est in recent history. 
Texaco chairman and 
chief executive said 
"This new unit willnot 
only increase the motor 
gasoline volumes in 
Texaco's system up to 
2.5% or about 475.000 
gallons a day, but will 
also increase our capa- 
bility for production of 
unleaded gasoline. 



Senate questions athletic decision, loan to KRCL 

By Peggy Gabrielson, ember of 1979's receipts and Teams" participation rights in policy, however, is that only ally ranked team, we could 



By Peggy Gabrielson. 

The ASCLC reached two 
decisions Sunday, November 
1 1th, which elaborate a grow- 
ing concern for independent 
student involvement. 

First of all, KRCL, CLC's 
independent radio station on 
campus, was granted a $5000 
loan through the ASCLC's 
Capital Expenditure Fund. 

This grant is to be used in 
purchasing equipment for a 
new production studio for the 
radio station. This equipment 
will consist of a stereo con- 
sole and microphone boom, 
two turntables and two turn- 
table pre-amps, two studio 
monitors, two stereo cartr- 
idges diid „ pjii of cirl 
ridge tape machines. 

KRCL will pay the ASCLC 
in annual installments of $500 
each beginning September of 
1980. 50% of the station's 
annual gross advertising re- 
cipts will be added to the pay- 
ment beginning with Sept- 



r of 1979's receipts and 
continuing until the entire 
sum is repayed. 

In a letter to the Senate, 
Doug Ramsey, Chief Engineer 
and Production Director of 
KRCL, stated his concern for 
the neccessity of the new 
studio: "we will be able to 
expand our broadcast hours, 
allowing greater opportunities 
for our students, and better 
serve the needs of the college." 

This is the second time the 
ASCLC has used the Capital 
Expenditure Fund in expand- 
ing student involvement to 
on campus activities since its 
policy revision in September, 
the first, being the $S900 
pcrthjiL' of a new 'iwUlin , 
!ng machine for the CLC 
ECHO. 

Secondly, an Ad Hoc 
Committee was organized by 
the ASCLC to investigate the 
Athletic Policy Sub-Commit- 
tee's decision to deny the 
Women's Cross Country 



Teams' participation rights in 
National Competition this 
year. 

Pat Lindseth.a junior Phy- 
sical Education Major ranking 
fourth in the nation in 
women's shot put, personally 
requested the committee's 
formation. "I want to know 
exactly why the Athletic 
Policy here is not the same 
as National Policy." 

The women's team, hold- 
ing third place in their 
Regional Competition, are, 
according to National stand- 
ards, eligible for National 
Competition. CLC's particular 



policy, however, is that only 
teams placing first in their 
regional competitions may 
qualify. 

Ms. Lindseth went on to add 
that "to the athlete, the 
main point of athletics is to 
be the best... I feel the 
athletics department here is 
not giving each athlete a fair 
and equal opportunity to 
prove his/her best." 

Ginny Green, a student 
member of the Athletic Policy 
Committee not present at the 
deciding November 8 meeting, 
supported Ms. Lindseth 's 
views. "We have a nation- 



ally ranked team, we could 
get national recognition., 
beyond football. This is some- 
thing we. as a college, do 
need." 

The Senate unanimously 
supported Ms. Lindseth's 
appeal and a committee con- 
sisting of )im Kunau, Debbie 
Spotts, Andy Blum, Brian 
Malison, Shelly Wickstrom, 
Andy Kvammen jeannie Win- 
ston. and |im Hazelwoodmet 
immediately following Senate 
to discuss ways in which to 
both answer her questions 
and assist the cross country 
team's cause. 



.ufheran High School plens»JTi*Serw«y 



By Pegjiv Gabrielson 

Plans are underway for the 
construction of a Lutheran 
High School here in the Thou- 
sand Ogks area. 

According to Ron Sarke- 
sian, representative for the 



VLU in NAIA playoff 




school's initial planning com- 
mittee, the Lutheran High 
School of Ventura County 
will be open in September of 
1980 with temporary facili- 
ties. 

Financing of the construc- 
tion will be drawn from active 
memberships rising out of the 
twenty -three Lutheran 

Churches in and near Ventura 
County. The individual 
churches may decide on their 
own whether or not to sup- 
port the school. Those which 
do choose to back the institu- 
tion will arrange for a specific 
pledge from congregational 
memberships. These pledges 



will be added together to 
create a lump. sum each con- 
gregation gives on an annual 
membership. 

Mr. Sarkesian went 'on to 
say Lutheran High School of 
Ventura County "is an alter- 
native, not a substitute, for 
public education." He ex- 
pressed the entire purpose of 
the new institution woyld be 
"to provide a qualified educa- 
tion in a Christian atmo- 
sphere." 

The high school, essentially 
Lutheran in format, is setting 
religious priorities for student 
applicants. Students who are 
children of Lutheran church 

continued on page 2, col. 4 



Team stays at home 



The CLC Kingsmen and the PLU Lutes square off tomorrow at I p.m. at Mt. Clef 
Stadium. Story on page 8. Photo by Rae Null 

Bradbury to speak about future 



By Ed Donaho 

Ray Bradbury a prolific, 
popular, celebrated, and 
highly praised American writ- 
er will be the guest speaker 
Monday, November 19, as a 
part of the Artist Lecture 
Series. The event will take 
place in the CLC gym at 8:15 
p.m. 

Bradbury's normal style is 
usually in the form of the 
short story format. Brad- 
bury's short stories have ap- 
peared in many of America's 
magazines specializing in 
science fiction before 1945. 

Bradbury established his 
reputation with the publica- 
tion of his collection of short 
stories and full length novels. 

Bradbury's style of writing 
about the future and the 
world of fantasy is fresh and 
intense. Bradbury manipu- 
lates the field of science fic- 
tion as a main ingredient to 
drive his ideas across to the 



reader. Bradbury's motives m 
his stories presents ideas of 
philosophy and sociology m 
our future. 

Bradbury's first book of 
stories was the Dark Carnival 
published in 1947. The Dark 
Carnival was a collection of 
short stories. Then published 
three years later in 1950 
came the present popular 
The Martian Chronicles 
which an upcoming adapted 
movie version of the book is 
being produced. Maybe the 
second most popular to Ihe 
Chronicles is the 'look Fah- 
renheit 451 which was pub- 
lished in 1953. 

But maybe the most im- 
portant and key ingredient, 
which attributes to the suc- 
cess of Bradbury's books is 
the main character. Brad- 
bury's main characters often 
represent the grotesque, sick 
and bizarre extremes of mC 
condition of the human be- 
ing. The character is either 



fat, very small or extremely 
poor or malformed or abnor- 
mal. The main characters, in 
their own adversity, have cut 
out a path of instability for 
existence. 

The Bradbury experience 
should be one of expectancy. 
To miss an author of Brad- 
bury's magnitude would tru- 
ly be unfortunate. 



The Women's Cross Coun- 
try Team will not be compet- 
ing in national competition 
this week-end in Floricja. The 
team qualified and were invi- 
ted to participate but their re- 
quest was turned down by 
the Athletic Policy Commit- 
tee. 

The decision was handed 
down Thursday, November 8. 
The team petitioned a review 
of their case, but it was never 
granted. The Committee had 
made its decision and were 
standing by that decision. 

The team's next course of 
action was to talk with Presi- 
dent Mathews and express 
their hurt and frustration. 
That meeting was held on 
Monday afternoon with Mat- 
hews. Also in attendance at 
the meeting was Women's 
Athletic Director Nancy Tre- 



go, ASCLC President \\m 
Kunau, and Coach Smith with 
the Women's Cross Country 
team. 

Mathews expressed his con- 
cern over the issue and was 
interested in the equitability 
of the process. Mathews 
pointed out that he was, how- 
ever, "supportive of the pro- 
cess." 

Coach Smith commented 
that he "felt the rug was 
pulled out from under them 
(the team)." Smith was under 
the impression that if the 
team met the Al AW standards 
that would be supported in 
going to the national finals, 

The Athletic Policy Com- 
mittee determined thatCathy 
Fulkerson would be allowed 
to attend. She will be repre- 
senting CLC this week-end in 
Florida. 



World record set with kazoos 



By ]on Glasoe 

On November 3, 1979. at 
'he CLC Homecoming game 
half time show, an estimated 
1500 Kazoo players kazooed. 

In an attempt to put CLC 
in the Guiness Book of World 
Records, the homecoming 
lialf time show consisted of 
400 marching kazoo players 
on the field and 1100 in the 
stands, making it the largest 
recorded kazoo event. The 



News Chronicle printed it, 
KRCL radioed it and Presi- 
dent Mark Mathews signed a 
paper attesting to the fact. 
All the printed, radioed, 
and signed facts were sent off 
to the books' publisher. 

Kris Crude, Director of 
Alumni, remembers, "I called 
the Guiness Book of World 
Records* publisher in New 
York and ihey were kind of 



rude. They said if I turned to 
page nine that I would find 
all the information that I'd 
need." 

Through a series of phone 
calls and leUer writing it was 
decided to go for the world 
record at the half time show. 



Thei 



s history to the 
i band. 

led on pik/v 2. col. 



page 2 



nber 16, 1979 



Dr. Bowman 
raises campus 
law questions 

By Nick Renton 

Two motions designed at 
improving student enjoyment 
of the North Campus and the 
tennis courts were proposed 
by Dr. Fred Bowman during 
the CLC faculty meeting at 
Nygreen 1 November 12. 

The first motion was to 
require the administration to 
cooperate fully with local 
law enforcement officials in 
the prosecution of violators 
of the College's private pro- 
perty at North Campus. It 
was aimed at the off-road 
cyclists who use the North 
Campus, despite poste signs. 
The second would have the 
administration require the 
security guards enforce the 
rules regarding local non- 
campus use of the tennis 
courts. 

Dr. Bowman said he realized 
the need for the first motion 
when he was involved in a 
near collision with an off- 
road cyclist. "These cyclists 
are dangerous to themselves 
and other people," he says. 
Cyclists thereare trespassing 
on college private property. 
In additon, they also damage 
the fragile ecology of the 
chapparal. 

Bowman cited an instance 
where CLC security guards 
had vainly purued an "Evil 
Knievil" over the North Cam- 



^©:i>^ 










Campus ravaged by rains 

Last weeks heavy rains did Mile damage, excepi for this dumpster pid'ed up and carried 
away by the Ktngsmen river. Photo by Kent lorgensen 



Kerb elected to office 
Guzman resigns post 



pus as evicence for the ne- 
cessity outside local help. 

The reasons behind the 
second motion became ap- 
parrent when he found the 
campus tennis courts full of 
people he did not recognize. 

The college has an arrange- 
ment with the Community 
Leaders Club where for fifty 
dollars members receive limit- 
ed use of CLC tennis facilities. 

"That's the best bargain 
in town" says Dr. Bowman. 
"We should never have granted 
that privilige. Students pay 
for those courts in tuition." 

Dr. Bowman, when en- 
countering some people in the 
courts found that ten people 



were playing with one Com- 
munity Leaders Club l.D. 
card. The card holder was not 
present. This was a clear 
violation of tennis court 
privilages for the Club, which 
state that the card must be 
in the user's possession and 
limits the eligibility only to 
the card holder and one other 
on one court. In addition, 
this privilege is only good at 
certain hours and Club mem- 
bers may never "bump" CLC 
faculty or students from the 
courts. 

Dr. Bowman's encounter 
caused in his words an 
"unpleasant scene." 



Kazoos 



By Richard Hamlin 

Jim Korb has been elected 
as Senior class Vice-President, 
replacing Ruben Guzman who 
resigned last month. 

Korb ran unopposed as did 
Guzman for the Senior class 
office, 

Senior class President Lori 
Treloar spoke about the 
change, "It's good to have 
someone that can devote 
more time to the Senior 
class. Sor far he has done a 
good job and he has a lot 
of good ideas for publicity." 

Former Vice-President 

Guzman announced his re- 
signation from office last 
October twenty first. 

Guzman stated his reasons 
for leaving as, "i feel that 
it's more important for me to 
work toward the extablish- 
ment of the swom team. The 
swim team is a greatly need- 
ed organization. Many stud- 



ents feel the same, and I 
fee! that my talents are 
needed there." 

Guzman was asked about 
what priorities are important. 
"Since i have to support 
myself through college, my 
job takes up a good amount 
of time as well as my studies." 

When asked if pressure was 
a factor in his resignation, 
he replied, "No, 1 took it 
upon myself. I took some 
time to evaluate my prior- 
ities and responsibilities. I 
came to the conclusion that 
certain actibities and respon- 
sibilities would have to be 
curbed and placed aside." 

Finally Guzman was asked 
if he felt that he let the class 
down, "No, I feel that they 
have capable leadership to 
carry the load," stated Guz- 



Problem develops in election 



By Jon Glasoe 

In the Junior nominees for 
the 1979 CLC Homecoming 
princess, there was a three 
way tie. It has never happened 
before. 

The tie was broken by 
going from door to door, ask- 
ing for juniors who had not 
voted to vote. 

The voting schedule was 
^S^<>\ set up to handle a tie 



breaking situation. "The 
ECHO needed the results for 
the Homecoming issue, With- 
out the winners it wouldn't 
have been the special issue 
that it was," Ms. Grude com- 
mented. 

"We carried the ballot box 
with us - this huge thing - and 
let them put the ballots iri 
themselves. At first we had 
12 people vote but ^hat stil! 



didn't break it so we went 
out and got eight more and 
that did it," Ms. Crude re- 
membered. 

"We'll review the week 
and make recomendations to 
the senate for next year", Ms. 
Grude reflected. "I don't 
think it would hurt the senate 
to look at the election pro- 
cess." 



3 WAYS TO GET A TAN 
AT A SHOPPING CENTER. 



Cut a 




hole in 
ttieroof. 



L 



^« Spend 4 hours 

sprawled 

out in the 

parking lot. 

W« Stop by Tropi-Tan. 




continued from page 1 

"Tom Farmer, a very cre- 
ative person, was sitting in 
the cafeteria, and he came up 
with this idea," Ms. Grude re- 
called. 

It was a few days before 
the Conejo Valley Days and 
there was going to be this 
parade, so he went down to 
the Chamber of Commerce 
and registered a float and a 
band without really having 
either one," Ms. Grude said. 

That same year the Kazoo 
Band appeared on The Steve 
Allen Show, TheToday Show, 
and the NBC Nightly News. 
Ms. Grude said, "At a time 
when CLC needed recognition 
the students put CLC up first." 

High School 

continued from page 1 
memberships supporting the 
project economically will be 
the first to be accepted. Lu- 
theran students of non-afflia- 
ted congregations will .nk 
second in acceptance order, 
with other denomtnatrons 
'^fding third place prefer- 
ence. Students lacking reli- 
gious association of any kind 
will be considered after the 
above mentioned groups. 



COST: 20 VISITS/$50.00 

CLC 

Student 
Discount 
Available 




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Westlake Village 
Village Glen Plaza 

Behind Westlake Furniture 
805-497-0768 




Xt only take! a few mlantes a vlalt. 

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come shine. Find out more about us. 
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TANNING 
SALON 







Tlie equestrian access road which will be paved by local 
developer as access to new housing development. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 

New road going through 



continued from page 1 
behind the first set of low 
hills north of the campus, 

The developer of that pro- 
perty must pay for the build- 
ing of the road and bring in 
utilities to the area. Buchanan 
pointed out that wehn we 
build on the north campus 
"all our utilities will already 
be there." 

Construction of the road 



will probably begin during 
the summer of 1980. The 
new street will provide an all 
weather access to the eques- 
trian center, which has been 
lacking for several years. 
Buchanan also commented 
with a smile, "that's why we 
didn't pave campus drive 
which goes to the equestrian 

yt'ar someone else will pave it 
and bring in utilities for us." 



Carter and Kennedy squaring off 



By Richard Hamlin 

As the year comes to a close, Presidential 
candidates have begun to suriface making 
official their declaration as a candidate. 

The most publicized race of late has come 
from the democrates. President Jimmy Carter 
is faced with a stiff challenge from Senator 
Teddy Kennedy. 

The circumstances are unusual with such a 
strong challenge from within a party which 
already has the President in office. 

Yel sagging public opinion polls have sent 
many democrates looking for a new candidate 
that has strong leadership qualities. Leader- 
ship qualities that many key democrates feel 
Carter lacks. 

The race has been on since last summer on 
an unofficial level. Many democrates as far 
back as the last elections have clamored for a 
Kennedy canidicy; a position that Kennedy 
has always stated he has not wanted. 

However, public pressure for Kennedy to 
run in the 1980 election has built as Carter's 
weaknesses grew. Yet Kennedy kept repeating 
that he would be behind a Carter re-election 
campaign. , 

Fellow democrates, though, contrnued to 
push and pressure Kennedy to re-evaluate 
his position. 

The the first revelation that Kennedy would 
not rule out a presidential campaign occured 
September 6th when mother Rose and wife 
loan announced that they would not object 
to a Kennedy candidacy. 

Following this occurance was Kennedy's 
mid-September statement that he had not 
"ruled out the possibility of candidacy." 

In addition the following day, Kennedy met 
with Carter in a meeting termed "a frank and 
not unfriendly atmosphere." Ther meeting 
was for the purpose of disclosing the fact 
that Kennedy was definitly giving thought to 
the idea of running for President. 

This appeared to rouse the public even more. 
The question of "will Kennedy run or not" 
was on most peoples minds. 

The official declaration of Kennedy's can- 
didacy occured two days ago, November 7th. 
Carter meanwhile is expected to announce 
his candidacy either late November or early 
December. 

Kennedy stated party pressure from fellow 
democrates and Jhe economic condition of 
the United States are two central reasons 
why he changed his position. 

The major issues between Kennedy and 
Carter in Kennedy's eyes will be the U.S. 
economics, energy conservation instead of 



spending for synthetic fuels and general leader- 
ship for the country. 

Carter aides now are very happy that 
Kennedy made his entry official because Ke 
Kennedy will now have to reveal his stand on 
the issues he stated. Carter aides believe that 
Kennedy's popularity will decrease as the 
public finds more about Kennedy's stand on 
key issues. 

However the only problem will be the fact 
that many important polls show Carter's 
popularity stilt sinking. 

An ABC News-Harris Poll disclosed that 
70 per cent of all people polled believed 
Carter could not win. An AP-NBC News 
Poll showed that only 1 9 per cent gave 
Carter job approval. 

Another problem is the Anti-Carter stand 
many parts of the country are taking. Carter 
not only has to attend with Kennedy but with 
"anybody else but Carter". 

Breaking the country into 6 sections this 
trend becomes very apparent. 

The West shows that Kennedy has a strong 
advantage over Carter and California Governor 
Jerry Brown. Kennedy appears to have leads 
in California and Colorado while Carter is 
ahead strongly in Washington. The other state? 
are fairly close. 

The Midwest appears to have given Kennedy 
a slight edge. Chicago is pro Kennedy. In 
Detroit, Mayor Colman Young is pro Qarter 
while Kennedy is a favorite of Detroit's auto 
workers. 

The South is still very pro Carter which 
carries an advantage. The Southwest though 
is not so much for Kennedy as Anti-Carter. 
The feeling in the southwest is that Carter just 
can't do the job. 

The Northwest is a Kennedy stronghold. 
Carter has made plans to visit this area and 
has voiced concern over this area. 

Carter has stated that his first concern will 
be with the completion of his whitehouse 
projects. Carter aides have stressed to Carter 
to stay "presidential" and "to use the glamor 
of the office." 

Carter's wife meanwhile has become an 
active campaigner visiting 152 cities and 
making 248 major speeches while raising close 
to S7000.000 for Carter's campaign. 

The race expects to be close and bitter. 
Kennedy has had the reminder of Chappa- 
quiddack, the incident where a young lady 
was killed in a car driven by Kennedy, and 
Kennedy's recent problems with his wife Joan. 

Democratic National Chairman, John C. 
White stated, "this is one of the classic strug- 
gles of our political history." 



nber 16, 1979 



Verdi '» Bftqvjyn. 
Soloists featured 



Four outstanding profes- 
sional soloists will be featur- 
ed when the California Lu- 
theran College (Music Depart- 
ment and the CLC Conejo 
Symphony Orchestra present 
Verdi's Requiem for theirgala 
opening concert on Saturday, 
November 17, at 8:15 p.m. 
in the auditorium. 

Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman, 
Chairman of the Music De- 
partirient, will conduct the 
beautiful, forceful mass that 
was composed by Verdi in 
commemoration of the death 
of Italy's famous poet, IVIan- 
zoni. The 120-voice chorus 
will be composed of the Con- 
cert Choirs, augmented by 
additional voices from the 
community and will be ac- 
companied by the 80-piece 
symphony orchestra. 



The 


120-voic 


e chorus... 


will 


be accompanied by 




80-piece 


symphony 


orchestra. 





Maurita Phillips - Thorn- 
burgh, Artist in Residence 
and Master Voice Teacher at 
the California Institute of the 
Arts, will sing the soprano 
role, while Alyce Rogers, a 
mezzo-soprano from the 
Pacific Northwest, well be 
heard rn the other female 
role. Byron Wright, tenor, 
and Mark Clark, baritone, 
who were soloists in CLC's 
presentation of the St. Mat- 
thew Passion in the spring, 
will sing the male roles. 

Verdi was 61 and an 
established operatic composer 
when he wrote the Requiem 
and although it is now con- 
sidered a masterpiece, early 
critics felt it was too operatic 
in style and not the proper 
form for a sacred work. 

Dr. Zimmerman , who 
plans to hold marathon re- 
hearsals to prepare for the 
concert, has been familiar 
with the work since his stu- 
dent days when he was a 
member of the Robert Shaw 
Chorale which performed the 
work under the direction of 
Toscanini in Carnegie Hall. 



....it is now considered a 
masterpiece. 

"\ have prepared the chorus 
for this work so many times," 
he said, "in Portland for the 
Symphony Choir, and also in 
1967 at CLC when Walter 
Ducloux, who was then head 
of the opera department at 
use, directed it. 1 sang it 
again last summer when 
Helmut Rilling conducted it 
at the University of Oregon, 
but this is the first time I will 
conduct the entire perform- 
ance." 



Dr. Zimmerman was very 
pleased with the soloists 
chosen for the production. 
Phillips-Thornburgh has 

toured extensively in the 
United States, South America, 
Europe and the Middle East 
with excellent reviews. She 
most recently conducted a 
choral directors workshop 
for Sir David Willcocks. She 
has recorded with Capitol, 
Angel, Chapel, ABC. and 
Orion, including a premiere 
recording of Sunlike by Ger- 
hard Samuel. She is in regular 
demand as a soprano soloist 
in major woeks ranging from 
the fourteenth through the 
twentieth centuries. 

Rogers has won a large fol- 
lowing in the Pacific North- 
west for her artistry, exem- 
plary musicianship, and wide 
range of ability. She has been 
acclaimed for her perform- 
ances with the Portland, 
Seattle, Spokane and Van- 
where she has sung roles such 
as Cherubino in the Marriage 
of Figaro, the secretary in 
Menotti's The Consul, and 
Marquise tn the Daughter of 
the Regiment. She has per- 
formed extensively in ora- 
torios, passions, and masses 
and has sung over fifty Bach 
cantatas. 

Clark has been a soloist 
with the Roger Wagner Cho- 
rale on three national tours 
and one international tour. 
He has appeared as a soloist 
with the Cincinnati, Dayton, 
Vancouver and Seattle Sym- 
phony. Since 1977, he has 
taken private instruction 
with Giorgio Tozzi of Metro- 
politan Opera fame. He cur- 
rently teaches at Santa Monica 
City College and CLC. 

Dr. Zimmefman was very 
pleased with the soloists 
chosen. 



Wright is currentlyfulfilling 
requirements for a Master's 
degree in music at California 
State University Northridge. 
In 1975 he was chosen as a 
finalist in the Metropolitan 
Opera Auditions. He has also 
toured nationally and inter- 
nationally with the Roger 
Wagner Chorale, and per- 
formed as a soloist with the 
Los Angeles Philharmonic, 
the Los Angeles Master Cho- 
rale, and the Irvine Master 
Chorale. 

Tickets for the production 
will be $5.50 for reserved 
seats and $4.00 for general 
admission. CLC ID's will be 
honored for general admis- 
sion seats. Tickets are avail- 
able through the Symphony 
Office at 492-241 1 , ext. 330. 



^rr7^^;'j^%jp 0A>ty 2>o, 




Jeature. 



Vf COT A THEORY ASOuT THAT I 
WAfjT TO TffY- IVST£AD Of A GOOH 
OKAPC. I'LL FRAY THAT I DO THC 
itciORST ON A T£ST. 



page 3 




(U/fit, JLSUS SMI 
\LAST SHALL BE FIRST. 
So I FiOVRS... 




Alumni add to admissions 



By John Carlson 

If you are a psychology 
or business major, you may 
not need to look far for a 
job. At least a pair of last 
year's graduates, Gordon 
Lemke and Mark Van Lan- 
dingham did not. They found 
one right here in the CLC 
Admissions Office. 

It was not a case of the 
school's occupational center 
only for finding placement 
for them right here. Those of 
you who know the two, 
probably know Gordon was 
lastyear'sSeniorof the Year, 
and Mark was the AMS Presi- 
dent. 

They are staying here be- 
cause they believe in CLC. a 



necessary characteristic for 
the job. "Obviously, I 
wouldn't have been here for 
four years if I didn't think 
very highly of it (CLC)," 
Mark told the ECHO. Gor- 
don added that he "believes 
very strongly in this place . . . 
I still have a lot of respect for 
the Lu." 

Sitting in their offices, 
both look relaxed and well 
adapted to their new jobs. 
Although Mark was dressed 
in a jacketless suit and tie, 
Gordon still looked much 
like a student in his CLC tee- 
shirt and blue jeans. 

Those of you who know 
Mark know what type of a 
character he is. The word he 



most used to describe himself 
was "crazy". It was not 
strange then when he hinted 
that the change had not been 
as putting on another pair of 
pants. 

"It's kinda weird — the 
transition," he said. "Being a 
student for four years you 
have different ideals. Your 
look at the administration 
and the building on this end 
of campus as kind of omni- 
scent. You kind of look up 
to them. And suddenly, I'm 
up here and looking back 
there and it's funny cause I 
hope people do not take that 
outlook at me cause I still 
feel very close to the student 
body. In fact, I still feel like 



a student here a lot of times." 
Both look to be getting 
their Masters sometime in 
the future. Mark plans to get 
his in Psychology here, and 
eventually get into sports 
psychology. Gordon, though, 
plans to go on to some larger 
college. "The trend right 
now," he explained, "is to 
get your bachelor at some 
small, church related, liberal 
arts college, then to go on to 
the bigger school for the spe- 
cialized studies - where you 
are, in effect, buying the 
name." He looks at his posi- 
tion now as a "stepping stone 
job — a chance to polish up 
my skills, and let me give 
back to the institution some 
of the things they gave me." 



MBA opportunities 
discussed at forum 




Three MBA Admission 
Forums will be held in Fall, 
1979 to provide information 
about Master of Business 
Administration programs and 
career opporiuniiies to inter- 
ested undertjfdduate students 
and working people. The 
Forums will be offered in New 
York Oct. 18-20, Chicago 
Nov. 9-10, and San Francisco 
Nov. 30-Dec. 1. 

Representatives from 124 
graduate schools of business 
and management will meet 
with potential students at the 
Forums to answer questions 
and to furnish school liter- 
ature and application forms. 
Those attending will also have 
an opportunity to talk with 
representatives of major 
financial aid organizations. In 
addition, they will participate 
in workshops at which panels 
of business school admini- 
strators and admission offi- 
cers, MBA employers, and 
recently graduated MBAs will 
discuss graduate programs in 
relation to careers in major 
MBA-employing industries. 

The Forums, sponsored by 
the Graduate Management 
Admission Council and the 
Association of MBA Execu- 
tives, make it possible for 
prospective students to re- 
search and compare a variety 
of programs in one place, 
saving them the time and 



expense of visiting schools 
across the country. 

Over 150,000 students are 
enrolled in MBA programs 
this year— triple the number 
ten years ago— and more than 
£,aiOO0 degrees will be award- 
ed. Students come from a 
variety of work backgrounds 
and many undergraduate 
backgrounds-English, music, 
engineering, science, business 
administration, accounting 
and others. Women comprise 
as much as 35% of the MBA 
class at some graduate schools. 

The MBA employment 
market remains strong. Scho- 
ols are reporting record job 
placement of MBAs. Startling 
salaries usually correlate with 
the amount of work ex- 
perience the MBA has had. 
Salaries vary widely among 
industries and geographical 
areas. For example, entry- 
level salaries for MBAs in 1 979 
ranged from $16,000 to 
$36,000. 

Admission to the 1979 
San FranciscoMBA Admission 
Forum, to be held at the 
Holiday Inn Golden Gateway, 
1500 Van Ness Avenue, is 
$2.00, and you may drop 
by any time. For further 
information call 212/682- 
4176 or write MBA Ad- 
mission Forums, P.O. Box 
5257, Grand Centra! Station, 
New York, N.Y. 10017. 




"Puss in Boots" premiered in Ihe Little Theatre on Saturday. 
November 10. 

Play enchants more 
than a puss in boots 



Students nominated 
for Danforth avoard 



By Sharon MakoRian 

Senior students Kathy 
hitchcox. and Alan Cudahy 
w-ere named as candidates for 
the prestigious Danforth 
Graduate Fellowship at Mon- 
day's faculty meeting. 

The Danforth Fellowship 
is a four year award for grad- 
uate students who are going 
for a Ph. D (or similar ter- 
minal degree) and plan to go 
into college teaching. It is a 
prestigious honor which car- 
ries with it a cash stipen^ "' 
up to $6,500 ($4,000 tuition, 
$2,500 living expenses). Due 
to financial reasons, the Dan- 
forth Foundation has an- 
nounced that this is the last 
year that the fellowship wi" 
be offered. 

Dr. Jonathan Boe, advisor 
for the CLC branch of the 
fellowship, explained bow 



Hitchcox (an English major) 
and Cudahy (a philosophy 
major) qualified for the posi- 
tions. First and foremost, 
they have good academic re- 
cords. They also had to be in- 
terviewed by a faculty stan- 
dards committee before a de- 
cision was reached. 

Now that they are candi- 
dates, Cudahy and Hitchcox 
must submit recommenda- 
tions, transcripts, and GREs 
to the Danforth Foundation. 
They must also write essays 
about themselves. After Ihe 
initial application, a small 
percent of the recomended ■ 
students will be called for an 
interview. It is very competi- 
tive. Dr. Boe admits that win- 
ning the fellowship is a "long- 
shot" though CLC graduate 
Stuart Korshavn won the 
award last year. 



By Christine R. Moore 

The American Association 
of University Women in co- 
operation with the CLC 
Drama department presented 
"Puss in Boots" on Saturday, 
November 10th and Sunday, 
November 11 in the CLC 
Little Theatre, The perfor- 
mance was for children 
between the ages of 3'/j to 
10, but it was easily enjoyed 
by everyone. 

"Puss in Boots" is the story 
of a cat, whose one wish in 
the entire world was to have 
a pair of red leather boots, 
with a purse of red leather 
to match. The cat felt if she 
had the boots and purse, 
she would be able to run and 
catch rabbits faster; Puss saw 
the boots as a large asset to 
her career as a cat. The cat 
was owned by a poor wood- 
cutter, whose father died and 
left his brothers all the riches 
and left him the cat. The cat 
had asked the woodcutter a 
number of times for the boots 
and purse, but the woodcutter 
was unable to give them 
because he was so poor. 

As the story continues, the 
cat meets a princess in the 
forest, and learns what a 
prince is. The cat immediately 
associates being polite, kind, 
and courteous to her master, 
the woodcutter, and calls him 
a prince. So the cat intro- 
duces the woodcutter to the 



princess, only to find he was 
no prince, and the princess 
cannot talk to him because 
he is not of royal blood or 
wealth. The cat decides she 
will help them become friends. 

While the cat is thinking 
and fishing, she catches a fish 
which has powers, and he is 
able to grant the cat a wish, 
and of course the cat asked 
for the red leather boots and 
matching purse; and the wish 
is granted. 

What the cat was not aware 
of was that the fish was the 
evil enchanter, who is trying 
to collect ingredients for a 
potion he is brewing up, 
which will give him all the 
powers needed to take over 
the village. The last thing he 
needs is a five leaf clover, 
which the princess has. So the 
enchanter devises a plan'to get 
the five leaf clover. 

For those of you who have 
seen "Puss in Boots," you 
know the end of this little 
one hour play, but for those 
persons wondering if the 
enchanter finishes his potion, 
and if the cat gets the princess 
and the woodcutter together, 
you will have to go see 
for yourself. The Play will be 
put on all week in this area, 
and again at the Little Theatre 
Saturday, November 17. For 
a schedule of performances 
contact the Drama Depart- 
ment. 



November 16. 1979 



page 4 



Black Student Union starts tradition 



By Lauren Hermann 

Thursday, November 7, the 
newly formed Black Student 
Union of CLC held their third 
meeting in Pederson Lounge 
at 6:30 p.m. 

President Freddie Washing- 
ton and Vice President Eliza- 
beth Anderson led the meet- 
ing at which much was 
discussed andnothingdecided. 

Washington blames the lacl< 
of organization on the fact 
that the newly begun club 
does not know what it can and 
cannot do. "We need some 



one from the Administration 
to tell us what we can do. 
These people just don't know 
where to go to get things 
done." 

The last evidence of an 
organized BSU at CLC Js / 
constitution written in lybtt, 
which reads: "We, the mem- 
bers of the Black Students 
Union of CLC, fully realize 
the need for Black students 
to become conscious of their 
part in emancipating our 
people from the oppression 
seeking to undermine us in 



Money donated 
for music collection 



By Lori Berger 

A late afternoon celebra- 
tion took place Friday, in 
honor of a foreign language 
music collection established 
by Janet Konow through 
Alpha Mu Gamma. 

Miss Kunow, a 1974 alum- 
ni, has donated a generous 
sum to Alpha Mu Gamma, 
CLC's foreign language honor 
society. The donation was 
spent on a starter collection 
of foreign language records, 
something the budget would 
not have allowed. The money 
enabled the society to pur- 
chase six such records, two 
German, two Spanish and 
two French. They are located 
in the annex and can be 
checked out by students and 
faculty. 

There are about thirty 
members in the society, 
thus far, with Dr. Fonseca as 
faculty sponsor. Officers of 
the honor society are Nancy 
Senter, president; Audrey 
Miller, vice president; Bonnie 
Fonseca, secretary; Debbie 
Barnes, treasurer; and Melissa 
Leman as marshall. 

Dr. Fonseca went through 
students' records and found 
about twenty-three addi- 



tional eligible members. A 
student must have completed 
two consecutive semesters in 
one language receiving A's in 
both to become a member of 
the Foreign Language Honor 
Society. Initiation for new 
members will be held later 
this month. 

Miss Konow graduated in 
1974 with a degree in psy- 
chology, she worked part 
time in the CLC library and 
was also an active member of 
Alpha Mu Gamma. She con- 
tinued her education in her 
home town at the state uni- 
versity in Arizona, where she 
received a degree in special 
education. She is currently 
teaching in Peoria, a suburb 
of Phoenix where she teaches 
eight kids ranging from third 
to sixth grade with learning 
disabilities. 

The society is still very in- 
ternationally oriented, with 
this year's group hoping to 
participate in more Interna- 
tional events, picnics and 
short excursions. Some mem- 
bers spent Wednesday eve- 
ning "trick or treating" for 
UNICEF. The society is hop- 
ing that this will be a con- 
tinued trend. 



From Ralph Bakshi, 

master of animation, comes an 

epic fantasy in wondrous colon 

A vision of the world, 10 million years 

in the future, where Wizards rule the 

earth. And the powers of magic prevail 

over the forces of technology in the 

final battle for world supremacy. 




ZOTHCtNTURYKOX PRESENTS 

A RALPH BAKSHI FILM 

WIZARDS 

Midnight Shows Friday and Saturday 
U.A. MOVIES 5 497-6708 

The Oaks Mall ^ 



the world." 

Washington says the 1968 
constitution with its talk of 
"emancipation" and "oppres- 
sion" is out of date, and steps 
are being taken to revise it. 
Washington sees the main 
goals of the new BSU as very 
basic. One, abolish the stereo- 
type of some white students 
at CLC that all Blacks come 
from some sort of ghetto 
in L.A.; second, bring the 
Black community at CLC 
closer together; third, begin a 
tradition of celebrating Black 
History Week at CLC. 

In regards to Black History 
Week. Washington commented 
that it was during Black History 
Week last year that the idea 
to start a BSU for this fall 
really originated. "Liz (Vice- 
President Anderson) and I 
were complaining that CLC 
celebrated Scandinavian 

Days, but nothing was done 
for Black History Week in 
February. So, Liz said we'd 
just have to have a BSU 
this year." 

Preparing for Black History 



Week is going to take up most 
f the group's concentration 
until after February. Washing- 
ton envisions having Black 
businessmen come to CLC to 
speak, an African dance 
troupe come to perform 
and perhaps a representative 
from the NAACP. 

The young women of the 
BSU will perform an all Black 
pljy entitled "For Colored 
Girls Who Considered Suicide 
When The Rainbow Is Enuf", 
for the month of February. 
Washington says that lack of 
funds prevents the BSU from 
sponsoring the play, but that 
the BSU is behind its women 
100%. 

"The main thing", Washing- 
ton stressed again, "is to start 
a new tradition of celebrating 
Black History Week at CLC. 
Then it will just go on year 
after year, just like everything 
else at CLC, because that's 
what CLC is all about.. ..tra- 
dition." 




I 



Wagner exchange student Madeline Bauch experiences 
the many "firsts "of California life. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 

Student enjoys 
CLC change 




The art of Phung Van Duong 
coffee shop. 



adorns Ihc walls of the campus 
Photo by Kent Jorgensen 




a different 
m set of jaws. ^ 

Midnight Stiowi Friday and Saturday 

U.A. MOVIES 5 497-6708 

The Oaks Mall 



3-D art lines walls 



By Cathy Penner 

By going into the coffee 
shop, you may have noticed 
several new paintings on the 
walls that were not there last 
year. These paintings were 
done by various students in 
Mr. Siattum's painting classes 
in the spring of 1979. 

One of the artists has a 
very interesting story. Her 
name is Phung Van Duong, 
and she is from Vietnam, 
Phung has been in California 
for over four years. The first 
art class she ever had was 
here at CLC. She is now a 
senior. 

Before moving to California 
with part of her family, Phung 
was an elementary school 
teacher in Vietnam. She is 
now an art major and plans 
to do graduate studies in an 
art program. Afterwards, she 
will perhaps go into the busi- 
ness of art or art therapy. 

The students in Mr. Slat- 
turn's painting classes were 
given problems with their 



painting. They were required 
to use a three dimensional 
surface, paint a blown up 
picture of food, and they 
also had to paint something 
that reminded them of their 
childhood. The paintings in 
the coffee shop show some 
of these different aspects of 
painting. 

When Phung paints, the 
way she feels within herself 
and how she feels about the 
outside world come together. 
Phung claims she paints "the 
way I see life from childhood 
until now." 

Phung's past and present 
haunt her at times, especially 
the part of her life spent in 
Vietnam. Phung said she 
would like to return to her 
homeland to "how it was 
before, but I can't with the 
present conditions there." 

Next lime you are in the 
area of the coffee shop, go in 
and look at the artwork. As 
Mr. Slattum announced, 
"Vietnamese makes good in 
the United States." 



IN CONCERT AND BEYOND 




u 



TilKOHVTOllSESAM 




JOHN PAUL JONES ROBERT PLANT JlMMVfWGE JOHN BONHAM 

Midnight Shows Friday and Saturday. 
UA MOV/ESS 497-^'^^^ 

The Oaks Mall 



By Kris McCracken 

"It is GREAT! The atmos- 
phere is terrific, the people 
are terrific and the weather," 
says exchange student, 
Madeline Barich, "is great!" 

Madeline is an exchange 
student from Wagner College 
in New York. 

"You get a good feeling 
out here," explains the bub- 
bling blonde in Afton 601 . 

She is from Staten Island, 
which is also where the col- 
lege is located. Staten Island 
is a suburb very similar to 
Thousand Oaks. Staten 
Island is more built up than 
Thousand Oaks and it is also 
closer to the city. 

"The pace of living is slow- 
er here, it's more laid back. 
There's more emphasis on 
outdoor living." Madeline 
loves this Californian slow 
pace life, but she misses the 
excitement of the city. 

There is so much to do. 
It's a cultural wonderland. 
And it's sad to see thai 
people there don't realize 
this. Three-fourths of the stu- 
dents (at Wagner) don't even 
go to New York City. 

Madeline is not one of the 
majority. She loves the city. 
She was "not meant to be a 
country girl." She doesn't 
stifle herself on Staten Island. 
She worked in the city for 
two years and spent a lot of 
time there. "It's not a dirty 
place, it's an exciting place! 
New York has history!" 

This summer, before she 
came to California, Madeline 
spent a lot of time in the city 
at their favorite spot. "In 
August, I went to my favor- 
ite ice cream place at least 1 2 
times, just in case they didn't 
have the right kind of flavors 
out here," explained the na- 
tive New Yorker. 

So, why did she come to 
California? Why leave the Big 
Apple? 

"I've never been to Cali- 
fornia before, and I needed a 
change," explained the dar- 
ing junior. "But change 
scares people. It was really 
hard for my friends at home 
to understand why I wanted 
to come out here." 

"I'm really lucky that I 
like it here. I could have 
come out and hated it and 
been stuck. I'm also very 
lucky that I get along with 
my roommates." 

Also, this year, Madeline is 
not a commuter, as at Wag- 
ner; she lives a dorm life. 
"The dorm experience is one 
of the best things in my life. 
These dorms!" exclaims 



Madeline, "It's like a town- 
house!" 

What are some of the dif- 
ferences between Wagner and 
CLC? 

"There is genuine concern 
here," answers Madeline, "on 
the part of students and 
teachers." 

"The classes were harder 
at Wagner because the teach- 
ers wouldn't give you any 
time. They expect more from 
you in an uncaring way. 
They don't tell you what 
they want." 

"What I've taken in a test 
here, stays with me," com- 
pares the exchange student, 
"whereas, 1 couldn't even re- 
member what I wrote on a 
test the next day at Wagner." 

"The classes are smaller 
here, and you get more per- 
sonalized attention; that 
gives you room to grow." 

"When teachers hear that 
I'm from New York, it gener- 
ates enthusiasm, and they ask 
me all kinds of questions. 1 
like that," stresses Madeline, 
"I like sharing with people 
about New York." 

Wagner also has fraterni- 
ties and sororities, "It's very 
cliquish." 

One of the ways Madeline 
enjoys spending free time in 
the summer is going to the 
beach, She surprised her Cali- 
fornia roommates by arriving 
with a better tan than they 
had. 

Are the east and west 
coast beaches very different? 

"The sand out east, at a 
clean beach, is white like 
snow and very fine," ex- 
plained Madeline, who goes a 
half an hour to New Jersey 
beaches because New York 
beaches are the "epitomy of 
gross." 

"You see cars being 
brought up with the tide," 
laughed the beach lover, 
"also you can see oil and 
gunk in the water." 

Madeline loves the beach, 
the city and the slow pace of 
CLC. 

During the quiet times, she 
sits and just thinks about all 
that has happened to her. 

"People don't realize that 
this is a revelation period for 
me," says Madeline. "There 
are so many firsts: mountains, 
even though everyone says 
these are just hills; stars, you 
can't see stars from the city 
like these; and rainbows, I 
saw a half a rainbow when I 
was six and since I've been 
here I've seen TWO rain- 
bows!" 



Association offers a 
future in research 



The American Heart Asso- 
ciation is fighting for your 
life! One of the strongest 
weapons is the Student Re- 
search Associates Program 
designed for young scientific 
minds who are hopeful for a 
future in research. 

This program offers under- 
graduates the opportunity 
to work side-by-side with 
well known medical scientists 
for a period of ten weeks. 
Each student selected receives 



a non-taxable grant of $750 
to cover basic living needs 
during this internship. 

Applications for the 1980 
Summer Program are available 
from the California Affiliate 
office, located at 805 Burlway 
Road, Burlingame,Ca. 94010. 
The deadline date for re- 
questing application forms is 
January 15, 1980. For more 
information, call Marilyn 

Probst at 415/342-5522, or 
your local Heart Association 
office. 



November 16, 1979 




3/iewpoint 



page S 



Fighting for nationals 



Enjoy life without drinking 



By Madeline Barich 

The problem of alcohol on 
campus is much more than a 
legal issue. The issue here is 
people. The use of alcohol 
on campus is a social issue. 

This year at CLC, the use 
of alcohol seems to be more 
clearly seen than in past years. 

The counseling department 
headed by Tonja Hanson is 
very concerned v/ith the 
seemingly freer consumption 
of alcohol. Says Tonja, "We 
are mainly concerned with the 
education and awareness 
approach to alcohol and hov/ 
it can be abused. 

Tonja summarized, 'There 
are basically four reasons: 

1 . To escape from problems 

2. To deal v/ith fears 

3. To block out painful 
feelings 

4. As a substitute for per- 
sonal relationships 

In general, a person who fre- 
quently drinks in excess has a 
problem." 

Basically, the effect alcohol 
has on our body systems is a 
depressing one. Alcohol may 
temporarily give you a high, 
but then it will bring you 
down. 



With consistent alcohol in- 
take, one can develop a psy- 
chological dependency on it. 
Some may feel it enhances 
their personality, brings out 
their good side. In reality, al- 
cohol merely lowers one's in- 
hibition level and, therefore, 
allows one to be more relaxed 
and less self-conscious. 

Ms. Hanson works at find- 
ing other ways to bring out an 
individual's good side. If you 
can dance well when under 
the influence of alcohol, you 
must be capable of dancing 
well when sober. It is a lack 
of confidence in that certain 
area which holds one back. 

It is sad to see the demor- 
alizing effects of society on 
the individual. Society inhi- 
bits us, while condoning alco- 
hol. It is socially acceptable, 
if not stigmatic to drink. 

There is constant pressure 
about alcohol in the media. 
If you are a sexy millionairess, 
or aspire to be, then you 
drink Harvey's Bristol Creme. 
If you are a macho football 
superstar, you drink Heineken 
beer. 

These pretty pictures flash 
at us constantly on T.V., bill- 
boards, and in magazines. And 
we begin to relate to them. 



We all know that -'weekends 
are made for Michelob," but 
can a social person enjoy a 
weekend without drinking? 
Society brainwashes us. 

The main issue to be dealt 
with is people. We, as indivi- 
duals, must have the right to 
make decisions aboutalcohol, 
out of a personal, rather than 
imposed, value system. 

I feel there are important 
psychological concepts tied 
up here. First we have to 
learn who we are as indivi- 
duals. Then we have to hon- 
estly hofi at ourselves. Most 
importantly, we have to 
/oi^e ourselves. 



II Letters to the Editor 

Iranti boycott pisfachios 

IJear Editor; 

The holding of innocent 
American hostages by Iranian 
students and the support for 
such action by the Iranian 
people and their government, 
has shocked this country into 
the realization of the horrible 
injustice of tyranny and fan- 
aticism in a "modern state." 
Although the situation seems 
to call for some kind of 
action, most of us feel help- 
less, unwilling to participate 
in violent protest and power- 
less to affect change since the 
channels for political action 
have been closed by the Iran- 
ian government. 

There is a way to make a 
personal statement of your 
feelings in this crisis. In a 
recent demonstration, one 
protester's placard read, 

Homecoming th 



"Bovcott caviar and pistachio 

nuts. "In this instance, a boy- 
cott of such items will have 
little to no effect on the Iran- 
ian economy, but it allows 
for individual participation in 
a non-violent expression of 
anger. 

Participation in such a 
boycott does not mean giving 
up pistachio nuts altogether. 
California produces its own 
pistachios, which many nut- 
lovers claim are more deli- 
cious than the Iranian prod- 
uct. Unlike the imported 
nuts, these locally grown 
pistachios are not dyed red 
to cover imperfections, but 
are left naturally white. Ask 
your grocer about these nuts. 
A boycott may have the un- 
expected advantage of aiding 
our local growers. 

Name withheld by request 

ank you 



Dear Editor, 

Although many of the 
people who were part of cre- 
ating this year's Homecoming 
will receive personal thank 
you's, it will be impossible to 
adequately express my appre- 
ciation to all the people who 
helped make this Homecom- 
ing weekend so terrific. 

Thank you to the Queen, 
her court, the nominees and 
their escorts for your pa- 
tience through the rehearsal 
and coronation. Thank you 
faculty, staff, and administra- 
tion for joining us (students 
and Alumni) in all the special 
events. Thanks to all the sup- 
port people — cooks, tech 
crews, waiters and waitresses, 
set-up crews, RAs, commis- 
sioners, and senators. And es- 
pecially thanksagaintoLynn, 
jerry. Dr. Z. "Andy/'Karren, 
and Carol - there has never 



been a better Homecoming 
committee. 

Congratulations are in 
order too, to all of you who 
welcomed the Alums per- 
sonalty, to all who ventured 
out {however cautiously!) in- 
to the new activities - bon- 
fire, kazoo rally, parade - 
and enjoyed them, and a BIG 
congratulations f/jr learning a 
new definition to "rowdy," 
"crazy," and "cutting loose." 
Creativity is where it's at, 
and I think we'll start seeing 
more of the Kaptain Kazoo 
within us all. 

A few days before' Tom 
Farmer left Georgia to come 
here, he told me the initials 
"CLC" should be changed to 
"GLC" and after this week- 
end I agree - Cal Lutheran is 
a Great Little College! 

Kristen Crude, 1975 
Alumni Director 



By Scot Sorensen 

f^or in much wisdom is much 
9''ief. and lie who increases 
/knowledge increases sorrow. 

Tu - fc/,;5 

I he writer of Ecclesiastes 
has written timeless words, 
fne pain of the truth of these 
words becomes evident in the 
knowledge of the Athletic 
Policy Committee. 

When the Athletic Policy 
Committee must deal with 
national competition, there 
Seems to be inconsistencies. 
This may sound a bit odd, but 
for some sports, the commit- 
tee actually tries to let ath- 
letes participate in national 
competition. Then, there are 
other sports where the com- 
mittee is anything but kind, 
generous, fair, knowledgeable 
or even remotely aware of all 
the circumstances involving a 
particular team. 

The Women's Cross Coun- 
try team is the latest in fiasco 
decisions handed down from 
the Athletic Policy Commit- 
tee. The Athletic Policy 
Committee has proved be- 
yond a shadow of a doubt 
their incapability to be con- 
sistent and make a just de- 
cision. 

While the national finals 
in Women's Cross Country is 
being held in Florida, our 
qualified and invited Women's 
team will be in Thousand 
Oaks. They were one of 24 
teams invited to participate, 
but cannot go. The Athletic 
Policy Committee seems to 



believe that qualifying for 
nationals is a high enough 
goal for a team of fine ath- 
letes. 

The Athletic Policy has 
provisions for NAIA District 
Competitions, but no stipula- 
tions for AIAW competition. 
The policy has a contingency 
clause where a subcommittee 
of three is given the power to 
decide whether the team in 
question should be allowed 
to participate in national 
competition. 

The coach and the team 
were told, though, that they 
had to meet the NAIA dis- 
trict requirements to go to 
nationals, which states that 
a team or individual must 
place first. In other words, 
the Athletic Policy Commit- 
tee was reading into their own 
policy words that did not 
exist, and telling the team un- 
realistic standards, which 
were not in writing, 
not in writing. 

The Athletic Policy Com- 
mittee has told the team that 
they (the team) are not good 
enough to represent CLC in 
national competition: ignor- 
ing a two year undefeated re- 



Enforcing freedom 



By Nick Renton 

If a college is entitled 
"California Lutheran Colleee" 
there .arises the question of 
just how Lutheran it should— 
be. 

It could take one extreme 
and become a seminary, or 
the other and regard the word 
"Lutheran" as just a word 
in its name. 

But California Lutheran 
College has chosen a mid- 
way path which I agree with. 

It has chosen a path that, 
while providing easy access 
to religious experience, does 
not force-teed religion down 
unwilling students' throats. 

It is important to many 
students to experience ail the 
hustle and bustle of college 
life in a Christian frame- 
work—a framework where 
they can find help and fel- 
lowship with others of their 
faith. 

For this reason there is a 
college Pastor,Gerry Swanson . 
He is paid by the College, and 
one of his functions is to head 
the campus congregation. 

Students, therefore, have 
the opportunity to participate 
in worship. To deny them 
this, or to not make it ac- 
cessible, would be obviously 
wrong. 

Yet some people claim the 
school is not "Christian" 
enough. The only difference 
between this and other scho- 
ols, they say, is that students 
must take at least two classes 
offered by the Religion De- 
partment. Wednesday Chapel 
services and Sunday worship 
are not required. In additon, 
there is nothing "Christian" 
about contemporary Christian 
Conversations. 

Much of this is true, but I 
feel, as does Pastor Gerry 
Swanson, that forcing stud- 
ents to attend church is 
wrong. 



"It is absolutely essential 
that services are not manda- 
tory," he says. "The nature 
of worship arises out of a 
wotnntary spirit and a desire 
to be part of that. 

"If worship is required 
you create alienation or a feel- 
ing of being coerced or forced . 
Religion is an invitation," 
Pastor Swanson adds. 

So how many people invite 
themselves to Church? Only 
one-tenth of the school's 
population, or about 250 to 
275 choose to come Sunday 
mornings. 

But theopportunity is there. 

Forced worship would 
quickly become a joke, and 
the one-tenth of us who wish 
to participate, would find 
the experience cheapened. 

When coming to the ques- 
tion regarding the College re- 
quiring students to take Re- 
ligion classes, the answer is 
more complex. 

Two classes plus an option 
of an upper division Religion 
or Philosophy class during an 
entire four-year stay is only a 
tiny piece of a student's 
academic life. It should be no 
hindrance to any qualified 
student. 

But even if one still objects 
to this requirement, it should 
be borne in mind that no 
one is forced to come here. 



AsforContemporary Christ- 
ian Conversations, Pastor 
Swanson says it best when he 
says, "Christians are called to 
live and be baptized in this 
world. Just because scripture 
is not being read does not 
mean they are not Christian." 

It all comes down to com- 
mon sense. Who would prefer 
an intolerant and dictating 
college to one which provides 
and promotes Christian ex- 
perience? 1 feel CLC has made 
the right choice. 



Speak your mind— write! 

If you would like to have a voice in the ECHO, the staff 
encourages you to write a letter to the editor. 

Letters must be signed when submitted. However, the 
author's name may be withheld on request from the printing.^ 

Please deliver your letter to the ■•Student Publications 
box in the SUB right outside the ECHO office. 

The deadline is noon, six days before the paper comes out: 
the Saturday before the issue is distributed. Copy submitted 
after that time may be printed, but will not have priority 

Letters should be type-v^ritten. double-spaced, oi^d on 
only one side of each page. iVe reserve the right to publish 
and /or edit according to staff discretion. 



cord and nationally ranked 
runners, ignoring a budding 
program with recruitment 
taking care of itself due to 
reputation. This trend of easy 
recruitment has just been re- 
versed by the Athletic Policy 
Committee. Not only will it 
be hard to invite good runners 
to CLC, the women runners 
already here are packing their 
bags and transferring to 
schools where they will be re- 
spected, and given a chance to 
compete on a national level. 

The more one looks into 
the decision making process 
of the Athletic Policy Com- 
mittee, the more frightened 
one becomes. Decisions being 
made without full knowledge 
of teams, number of members 
of teams, and quality and re- 
cords of opponents, seem 
common practice on this 
committee. CLC athletes 
have easier competition on 
the field, court, or track, 
than when they are confron- 
ted with the Athletic Policy 
Committee: without a 
doubt, the toughest opponent 
the Women's Cross Country 
team met this year, and their 
only loss. 



Videowits 



Turn off the tube 



By Ursula Crake 

After living in the United 
States for the past year and a 
half, 1 have come to the con- 
clusion that most of us spend 
the better half of our lives 
watching the tube. 

Whether it's Godzilla, 
Three's Company, or Barna- 
by Jones, we are seated there 
with a look of awe on our 
faces and a bowl of popcorn 
in our laps. Stereotyping is 
usually considered unjust, 
however, in the "Videowit" 
case it is necessary. 

It is about time we made a 
conscious effort to break 
away from the box - turn off 
the knob - and leave it off. 
Surely, whatever we do In- 
stead of watching television 
is going to be better for us 
both physically and men- 
tally. 

Just why am I so opposed 
to television? It is not so much 
the object itself, as what is 
on it. Continual exposure to 
violence has a tendency to 
make us apathetic when a 
real life emergency arises, and 
causes us to accept violence 
more readily because "we 
see it every night." Programs 
such as "Hawaii Five-0" and 
"Starsky and Hutch" are 
especially bad for young 
children, whose values and 
moral standards have not yet 
been clarified. 

Television creates an illu- 



sion for the viewer of having 
been somewhere or experien- 
ced something when in reality 
they have just been sitting at 
home. That is not to say that 
documentaries are not worth 
watching, on the contrary, 
they are probably the only 
beneficial programs on the 
television. 

The danger is when the dis- 
tinction between what is real 
and what is fictional becomes , 
obscured. It is easy to visit 
faraway lands on the televi-' 
sion, or become emotionally 
involved in a relationship, but 
how can it come even close 
to real life experience? < 

Television also encourages • 
inactivity. We do not need to * 
be a bundle of nervous energy J 
all day, but even reading a ; 
book or writing a poem is * 
more constructive, creative, 3 
and stimulating than watching ' 
the box. 

I have seen what owning a 
television set has done to my 
own family - it has destroyed 
our ability to make conversa- - 
tion with each other, enter- - 
tain our friends, and develop Z 
new hobbies and interests. 

Besides being expensive 
and taking up valuable floor 
space, the average television 
set is not a necessary evil for I 
daily living. Television wat 
ing is really just a habit, and 
like most bad habits, it is ] 
better off broken. 



THE CL C ECHO S TA FF BOX 



Editor-in-Chief: Wesley Westfall 

Associate Editors: Scoi Sorensen. News; Leanne Bosch, 
Kathy Hitchcox, Feature; Diane Calfas. Editorial; 
l^arty Crawford. Sports; Kathi Sdiroeder, Bulletin 
Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent jorgensen 

Typesetters: Carole Fendrych, Bob Hood, Debbie Spoils 

Ad Manager: Kathy Johnson 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 
Student Staff: 

Stephen Ballard, Madeline Barich. Scott Beattie, Lori Berger. 
John Carlson, Ursula Crake, Brian Davis, Ed Dohaho, Peggy 
Gabrielson, Jonathan G/asoe, Ricit Hamlin, Lauren Hermann, 
jay Hewlett, Becky Hubbard, Mary Hyduk, Julie juiiusson, 
Jim Kunau, John Lane, Simon Layton-Jones, Lydia Lopez, 
Marian Mallory, Kristin McKracken. Sharon Maftokian. 
Christine Moore. Devon Olsen. Kevin Pasky, Cathy Penner, 
Lisa Peskin, Nicholas Renton, Phillip Smith, Wendy S)yQnson. 
Alicia Thornton, Paul Trelstad, Gretchen Wobroek 



Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 



toftl 






Opinions expressed In this publication ai 
e not to be construed as opinions of the Aisaciated Studenli of tr,^ 
•liege. Editorials unless designated are ihv expression ol the editorial 
toff. Letters to the editor must be signed a, ' 

tlie discretlar. ' - -— " 



limitations. I 



ybev, 



The CLC Echo ii ihf ollicloi 
Lutheran College. Publkotiim offlu 
Union Building, 60 W. Ohen Road. '' 
nessphone. 492-6373. Advertising ri. 






November 16, 1979 



bulletirL-DoarcuT 



Campus Calendar 



^ 



Friday November! 6-Saturday December 



Friday- 8:15pm- "A Man Called Horse" 

film. Ny-I 
Satuday- 1:00pm- NAIA Playoff Football vs. 

PLU. 

8:15pm- Conejo Symphony, gym. 
Sunday- 10:00am- Campus Congregation, 

gym. 

1 :30pm- Knave vs. Alumni Basket- 

bali, gym. 

3:00pm- Varsity vs. Alumni Basket- 
ball, gym. 

7:00- 1 1 :00pm- RA P Open gym. 
Monday- 10:00am- Cliristlan Conversations, 

Nelson Room. 

8:15pm- Ray Bradbury, speaker, 
Tuesday- 7:30pm- Wrestling vs. Claremont, 

gym. 

8:00pm- International Student 

Film, Ny-I "The Land"-Palestinians 

in Jerusalem. 
Wednesday- 

W:00am- Chapel, gym. 

6:00pm- THA NKSGI VI NG RECESS 
BEGINS. 



THANKSGIVING RECESS 

Nov.21 -Sunday, Nov.25. 
Sunday- 7:00-1 1 :00pm- RAP Open Gym. 
Monday- CLASSES RESUME 

Pre-Registration for Spring/Interim 

10:00am- Christian Conversations 

8:00-1 2:00pm- RAP Open gym. 
Tuesday- 7:00pm- Christmas Caroling 

Rehearsal. 

7:30pm- Freshman- "At home with 

Mark and Jean. " 

8:00pm-Men 's Basketball at 

Occidental. 
Wednesday- 

10:00am- Chapel, gym. 

8:00pm- junior Class Meeting- Dr. 

Cheese Wright's 
Thursday-6 :00pm- Business Association Fall 

Dinner (off-campus). 
Friday- 6:00pm- Wrestling at Grossmont. 

7:00pm- Rock-a-thon (Sr. Class) 

SUB. 
Saturday- 8:00pm- Mens Basketball at Cat 

Poly SLO. 

8:15pm- RASC Concert, gym. a 



Apply for International I.D.'s 



Kathie German, Director 
of Campus Activities and 
Events, wishes to inform all 
CLC student-; that the 1980 
International Student Identity 
Card applications have ar- 

takes third 

Rhonda Campbell, a fresh- 
man, won 3rd place in Oral 
Interpretation of Children's 
Literature and was a finalist 
in Impromptu Speaking at 
the Biola Individual Events 
Tournament. The twelve de- 
baters and the individual 
events squad are preparing 
for a major tournament 
which will be held November 
16 and 17 at Cal Stale Uni- 
versity, Northridge. 



rived. 

Students may pick up ap- 
plications from the secretary 
at the Student Center besin 
ning Monday, November 12 
1979. 

The deadline for filing ap- 
plications will be December 4, 
1979, and the International 
Student Identification Cards 
will be available to be picked 
up at the Student Center on 
December 10. 

The International Student 
Identification Card (ISIC) is 
a must for traveling students 
and over 1 ,000,000 are issued 
annually all over the world. 
Witti the ISIC you can take 
advantage of special privileges 
and discounts including re- 
duced or free admission to 
museums, theaters, cinemas, 
concerts, and cultural and 
historic sites. 



The ISIC is the key to the 
money-saving student travel 
services offered by member 
organizations of the Inter- 
national Student Travel Con- 
ference - -e.g. inexpensive 
student hotels and restau- 
rants, low-cost international 
student lours, and student 
charter flights all over Europe 
and Asia, and to points in 
Africa - at savings of 50% 
and more. 

The 1980 ISIC costs $3.00 
and is valid for 15 months 
from October 1, 1979, until 
December 31, 1980. For in- 
formation on how to get the 
most out of your ISIC, just 
ask for afreecopy of the ISIC 
Discounts and Benefits List 
v^hen you pick up your com- 
pleted travel card on 
December 10th at the 
Student Center. 



Cruisers 
surveyed 



A commuter survey has 
been included in the latest 
commuter rrailing. The pur- 
pose of the survey is to gain 
insight into commuter needs 
and interests. The survey is in 
questionaire term with re- 
sponses usually requiring a 
simple yes or no answer. 
After each question space is 
available for your further 
comments. Please use this 
space for it will be a great 
help in understanding the 
reasons behind your answer. 
The results drawn out of this 
survey will prove beneficial 
to all of the activity-forming 
commissions of the college. 
Returning the survey can be 
done in either one of two 
ways. A collection box for 
the surveys will be available 
on the cruiser information 
center table in the SUB. 
The other alternative is mail- 
ing the survey back to school 
care of Student Affairs. The 
hope is for each and every 
commuter to complete and 
return the survey so an ac- 
curate idea of commuter 
needs and interests can be 
obtained. 

On Monday, November 12, 
the second cruiser social lunch 
will be held. The lunch will 
be held in the Nelson Room 
between the hours of 12-1:30. 
The lunch is open to all 
commuters, and for one dollar 
you get all you can eat. 



r 



Women 
athletes 



If you think there's a pro- 
blem, let's do something 
about it. Important meeting 
Sunday, November 18. 9:30 
p.m., Pederson 220. 



ttay 
Bradbury 



Monday, November 19 

8:15 Kvm 



Turkey Days 

Thanksgiving recess be 
gins Wednesday, November 
21, at 6:00 p.m. through 
Monday, November 26, at 
7:00 a.m. ( or your first 
class time) 



"A Man 
Colled 
Horse " 

Friday, November 16 
8:15Ny-l 



Classified Ads 



Will Rick Garner, Rick 
Shoup, and Karen White 
please come by Mattson House 
to pick up your Vegas Nite 
prizes. 



WANTED: 

Two playboy bunnies for 
formal occasion. Must meet 
our specifications. Please re- 
ply in this column next issue. 
Hugh and Larry 



ANNOUNCING 

Interested in being an R.A. 
for next year?? Do you want 
to improve your listening 
skills, your assertion skills, 
your understanding of per- 
sonal dynamics? 

Psychology 208 is open 
for anyone interested in 
learning more about what 
the R.A. job entails, or for 
anyone who wants to learn 
more about themselves and 
their relationship to others. 

Sign up for Spring Seme- 
ster: Psychology 208 - 1 
unit - Meets Fridays from 
10:00-1 1:00 a.m. 



PERSONAL contributers: 

If your personal ad does 
not appear in the ECHO the 
week of your contribution 
PLEASE do not expect it to 
appear the following week! 
RE-SUBMIT the Ad to be 
assured of it's publication. 
Thanks 

PERSONALS 

Jonathan, 

Sorry Honey, I guess there 
are only 599 beautiful female 
students running after you. I 
promise. 

Love you, friend, 
CAW 



Chris the Woodcutter, 

I've been admiring you from 

afar for so long.... Perhaps 

we can rendezvousquitesoon? 

Your sighing friend 



To Luciel's only child, 
I guess you really do . 



Scarlett 



Larry in 903: 

I crave your- body! Watch 

out for me around campus! 

Cafeteria Cutie 



Kingsmen: 

"Only football gives us 
thrills, rock & roll just pays 
the bills, only our team is 
the REAL TEAM!" 
1979 Year of the Champions 
Love your fans 



National Schleprock day is 
approaching the Lu soon. 

.Hfag":i, 

B.D.K. 

If you ever need to talk to 
someone, remember, you've 
got a friend. I love you. 



Godot et le "Bald Soprano"- 
Bonnes anniversaires! 

Bobby Watson 



Mark B.- It's looking better 
all the time! 



Well C.H., D.H., K.W., S.B., 
T.P.P., G.T., R.S., and C.Mc. 

You made playoffs- 

Ain't no stoppin' you now 

So go for it! 

You know you guys are 

The Champs!!! 

Love the Sideline Observers 



Dear "Disappointed Reader," 
We are sorry your classified 
ad was not printed. Some- 
times the ads are submitted 
on half sheets of paper, illeg- 
ibly written, or often there's 
just not enough space for all 
of the ads submitted. Perhaps 
if you identify yourself and 
try again, we will not 'disap- 
point' you. 

Lois Leslie, 
Assistant Editor 



The Kat 



K.O. 

Etcetera, Etcetera,' Ad 
infinitum. 
Signed, W.O.N.D.E.R.F.U.L. 



Steve, 

Take off those red shorts! 
Gail 



Phrogge, 

Is it true that P.E. majors 
have more fun? 

Ribitt 



Hector, 

"Methinks the lady doth 
protesteth too much . . ." 

Guinivere 



To the 79-80 Basketball Team 
Good luck as your season 
starts this Sunday with your 
Alumni Game. You guys are 
really great, and this is going 
to be your best year. 



Creestoph- 

Happy anno - 4 years! 
Votre fo-folle 



My Love, 

You're beautiful like a leaf- 
less tree, gnarled with age. 
But I am but a fresh limb, 
barely out of the ground. So 
we must say good-bye to our 
love. The timing's wrong. 

Annie 



Boy oh boy oh boy.-(well, 

I didn't want to give it away!} 

Your fun girl 

To DHARTWG: 

What happened to Oh Dan? 
We miss him. 

Oh us. 

Lynne- 

Happy Birthday! 
We love you... 

Diane 
Marie 
Pam 



Captain Accountant 

Frankly, my dear, | 
don't give a debit. 

Accountin Class 

2 scared KiTties 

Once you share your vino 

'nii'll lukh fhst unii hsA t>^ 



Happy 20lh Kris! 

May you always be happy 
— and may you make it one 
more year to legality. 

Jenni 



Dearest Coach, 

Thanks for caring. You 

^'= '^'■'■"-'""■■sincerely, 

To close for comfort 

(useless) 



Undesired Celibacy is no 
laughing matter. 



oe, .. . , 

loe's your name, divmg s 

vour fame. Arr-Arr! Have 

Lu heard Bubbles latest leg 

joke? , 

' Love, 

Bubbles & G.B. 



Nasty, 
Been NECKING nightly? 
Nik 

Farnswerth- 

Remember I love you, no 
matter how it seems. 

Best Friend 



To my twin sis. 

You're great! I'm 

glad you're my roomie - 
even though you had that 
operation. Same time next 
year?. ..Of course! 

jr. R.A. 



Aragorn: 

Frodo safe in Lothlorien. 
Galadriel 



Congratulations . . . 

... to the women's volley- 
ball team on your 2nd place 
finish at the Westmont tour- 
nament. You girls are really 
great! 

A typesetting fan 



Miss- 

You're the best! 



% 



Oh Robbie, 

Have you checked the 
children yet? 

Piggie 



Cal Lu Varsity Football 
Defense — 

Great job holding A.P.C. 
on the goal line 7 times. 

Kingsmen Fan 



Kermit, 

But then most of all, I 
do love you still. 



To Greg in 1004: 

Loved the personal show 
you gave just for me. I 
enjoyed Ft immensly. Do I 



Let r 



sknow. 



P.S. Didn't think I'd pri 
this, huh? 



Bunkies, 

Keep on keepin' on -- 
we'll make it! 

Schro 



Kingsmen, 

Believe' and you've got 
everything you need! 

The Establishment 



Herbie, 

Maintain celibacy — at least 
until after Thanksgiving!! 

Prisilla 



High and Dry - 

If you really get bored you 
can always hang around the 
gym and wait for another 
stroke of luck. You never 
know what you'll find. 

Lucky Lady 



Hey Julio 

What kind of FOOL are 
you? 

Dearling 
P.S. nag Nag, NAG. 



Hazel- 

I'm out of prime time right Dear Bug- 
now, but will save it for ya Toucha, Toucha, Toucha, 
when (if?) I get some. Touch me, I want to be 
(Along with turtles and dirty. Thrill me, chill me, ful- 
flowers.) Thanx for being a fill me, creature of the night, 
pa'! Love, 
Love, Toots 
Me P.S. Do you need any more 



Minnesota Girl 
Happy Buzzday. 

Mount Clef friends 
(Pavlov's Management) 



Dear Tink, 

Here's wishing you luck in 
deeper endeavors. . . 

Love, 

Bubbles 



P.J., 

Ruth is NOT "just a girl." 

She's a vision of loveliness. 

She awes me with her beauty , 

which is not just skin-deep. 

C) 



I hate Minnesotians!- 



If you like pina coladas, 

getting caught in the rain. 
If you're not into health foods, 

if you have half a brain . 
If you like swinging and walk- 
ing, 

in the middle of the night. 
Or driving to the ocean 

just to gaze at the stars. 
If you have a sweet tooth, 

and like sleeping late, 
Then I'm the girt that you've 
looked for. 

Write to me and escape. 



Lil Miss Perfect, 

Melted cheese, Doobie 
doobie, the soapsuds theory 
of plate-techtonics and Irv- 
ing are alive and well, tho ad- 
mittedly in a "timeless void". 
Love, 
Yorg 



Thanks for sharing that with 



Tomatoe, 

You owe someone a back- 
rub or shall we say a rub- 
down? 

Love, 

G.B. 
P.S. How's your patch grow- 
ing? 



Schrobow 

Like a hide-and-seek child, 
I may not always run to you 
for refuge — but I know you 
are always there. 

Silent Girl 



IZZY: 

My heart rejoices that you 
arc coming here. Syriny will 
be reunited once again-to 
the delight of our dear 
Dragons. 

Eternally yours, 
LOREEN 



Mr. Cheese — 

If you're on the wagon 
you'll have to find something 
else to do on those long, 
"dry" nights. Contact me 
for suggestions. 

Your favorite nut 
(pistachio) 



"To Kingsmen Fans: 

Prepare for the appearance 
of Elcy on Saturday!! 

Claude the King' 



'J 



November 16, 1979 



f)port5 



Swim club dives in 



The CLC swim club will 
resume practice and begin its 
second year of existence thi; 
month, making ready for col 
legiale competition. 

The swim club gets back 
into the water November 19 
preparing for its annual fund 



raiser, the Swim-a-Thon. The 
Swim-a-Thon will be held 
after Thanksgiving and will 
be the club's first event of 
the vear. 

Last year's Swim-a-Thon 
raised close to one thousand 
dollars which was used to 



Kelley cites CLC 
football influence 



eted 



By Richard Hamlin 

CLC graduate Brian Kellev 
came bacit to Soutliern Cali- 
fornia and played the type of 
football tliat Kingsmen fans 
will always remember. Kelley 
was instrumental in the 
Giants 20-14 upset victory 
three weeks ago against the 
Rams and the Giants recent 
success. 

Kelley, an outside lineback- 
er, had an interception to 
choke one Ram drive and 
was involved in a fake punt 
attempt. Kelley spoke about 
returning to his home town, 
"It felt good to beat them, t 
have quite a few fans here." 

Kelley also spoke about the 
major influence in his foot- 
ball career, "I would say a 
majority came from Coach 
Shoup because I never played 
linebacker before Cal Luther- 
an and he coached me along." 
From never playing the 
position of linebacker until 
college to startinE with the 
Giants alongside two all-pros. 
Kelley has come a lorig wav. 
At New York the two all 
pros are Brad VanPelt and 
Harry Carlson. Kelley was 
asked if he felt overshadowed 
by these two players, "No, 
it s fun to piay with Harry 
and Brad because I have 
them to compare myself to. I 
know I'm playing well and 



they do too." 

Asked if it makes Kellev 
play harder, "Sure it does. 
You have to play harder." 

The Giants had won 4 
games in a row and nearly 
pulled off the biggest upset 
of the year against Dallas 
with the Cowboys kicking 
the winning fieldgoal in the 
last 3 seconds. 

One of the keys to the 
Giants success has been the 
fine play of rookie QB Phil 
Simms. Since Simms started 
the Giants are 4-]. Kelley 
commented on the play of 
Simms, "Our young quarter- 
back Simms has the offense 
motivated." 

When asked about his in- 
terception against the Rams, 
Kelley commented, "It 
bounced right out of his 
hands. I think he should have 
caught it. I then put on my 
few moves and proceeded to 
get killed by some offensive 
linemen," 

Kelley added his final 
thought about the Giants, 
"It's a different feeling to 
win, you play together. The 
key has been our ability to 
capitalize on turnovers." 

Fo^ the Giants and Kelley, 
winning may soon not be a 
different feeling, but the 
usual feeling. 



pay off swim costs of pool 
rental. CLC uses the Thousand 
Oaks YMCA pool located on 
Moorpark Blvd. 

Due to the status of being 
a club, the swim team has lo 
raised all funds by themselves 
until the club is declared a 
collegiate team. 

The big news though f"' 
the swim club will be CLC s 
participation in an invlM- 
tional meet at UCSD. The 
meet will include 5 differeni 
colleges and will I 
under individual competition. 

The meet will be Feb. 22 
and 23, the club's first meet 
ever against another college. 

President of the swim club. 
Ruben Guzman, stated, "I am 
very happy with the way the 
club is coming along. We 
have a very good team." 

Vice-president of the swim 
club, Rick Hamlin stated, 
"This is a big event for us. It 
gives us respectability as a 
team. Our goal is to be termed 
intercollegiate - an intercol- 
legiate team representing 
CLC." 

Hamlin continued, "By 
participating in meets with 
quality teams we feel we will 
prove to everyone the swim 
club should be an intercol- 
legiate team." 

This year's swim club has 
close to 40 members, a rise 
in membership from last 
year's total of 25. Many of 
these members are freshmen 
and sophomores. 

This factor of having such 
a young team will benefit 
CLC. These swimmers now 
will start to practice together 
this year and swim together 
for 3 to 4 years. 

Guzman stated that the 
youth of the team means 




Quarter back Greg Ronning passed his team into [he intramural football championship. 
Jim Kunau, (affectionately known as Coach Jim), coached this team lo an undefeated 
reason. Photo by Rae Null 

Kunau^ steam prevails 
in intramural playoffs 



thai 



the 



/ill ha' 



best years ahead of tht 

Hamlin stated, "We have 
quality swimmers here. We're 
young and we will be around 
for awhile." 



ffetter season closes 



by Lori Berger 

The Regal's last match of 
the season was a win. The 
team did not have much diffi- 
culty playing Cal Baptist in 
Friday's League game. They 
won three straight with 
scores of 15-10, 15-9, and 
15-8. 

In Saturday's Fourth An- 
nual Westmont Invitational, 
CLC did end up playing UCSD 
as Coach Nancy Trego hac 
hoped. The team lost, how- 
ever, in the semi-finals against 
UCSD with scores of 7-15 



and 13-15. 

The Championship finals 
started at five o'clock thai 
same afternoon. The Regals 
lost to UCSD again with 
scores of 7-15, 5-15, at that 
time, however, CLC had al- 
ready played 10 games to 
UCSD's 4. Coach Trego stat 
ed that "the team was ex 
tremely tired but held up 
very well." 

The Regals ended second 
out of the seven teams thai 
played which included Red- 
lands, L.A. Baptist, Scripps, 
Westmont, Stanislaus, UCSD, 



and CLC. The team ended 
Saturday by bringing home a 
second place trophy. Miss 
Trego said, of Saturday's 
tournament, "It was a very 
competitive and very exciting 
day, ihey finished tired bul 
strong, and it was a 
terrific way to end the sea- 
son." 

At the end of the season, 
the Regal's overall record was 
9-11 and 3-7 in the league 
games. They had won their 
last three matches, two of 
which were league games. 



By Paul Trelstad 

Another exciting season of 
rugged intramural football 
came to a close last Friday 
when the school's finest teams 
met for the semi-final and 
final competition. 

In the end, jim Kunau's 
team, surviving the rough-and- 
tumble afternoon of football, 
proved to be the superior 
team. 

Here's how the action went: 
In the simi-finals, Allan 
Cudahy's team overcame the 
team captained by Dave Puis 
by a score of 25-13. In the 
other semi-final match, a 
unique double overtime situ- 
-atton occured when the teams 
captained by jim Kunau and 
Sven Slattum were tied at the 
end of the 40 minute regula- 
tion time. 

When time slopped the 
game, the referees held a con- 
ference and decided upon a 
rather original overtime for- 
mat. In the overtime em- 
ployed, the ball is placed at 
mid-field and each team exe- 
cutes four plays, alternating 



offense and defense on each 
play. After the four plays by 
each team, the team who has 
penetrated the opponent's 
territory the greatest number 
of yards wins the contest. In 
other words, if the ball is on 
your side of mid-field, you 
lose. 

There was some confusion 
at first because of the unique 
overtime but everyone soon 
caught on. "I haven't had to 
use this (overtime style) since 
I was in seventh grade," dis- 
closed head referee Scot 
Sorensen. 

Neither team could move 
the ball on their first set of 
downs, su a second overtime 
was required. The deciding 
play came on the third play 
of the second set where a 
Greg Ronning pass to Mark 
Petersen brought the ball 
deep into Slattum territory. 
Slattum's team failed to re- 
spond on their last down and 
the contest went to Kunau's 
team. 

In the waning light of the 
chilly Friday afternoon, 



Harriers finish 
3rd in District 




The Reaai 's volleyball learn ended their 1979 season with a second place finish in 
Salurdav's Westmont Invitational. The team consisted of (top row. left lo right) Coach 
iaiurdays ^"""°"''' „ Gofroth. Carol Ludlck. Dawn Kretzinger. Paula Germann. 
Nancy ^'^9°. ''aula Chavez I ma ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ |-.^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^.^ 

Leanne Bosch, (bottom) Carrie uansgu ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ /argensen 



Bel/Ian. Beth Rockliffe. 



ALUMNI BASKETBALL GAME 

Sunday, November 18 

Gym 



1:30 p-m. "Over the Hill Gang" vs. CLC's ) V 
3-00 p.m. Alumni vs. Varsity 



Cost $2.00-goes to )ohn Siemens Athletic Scholarship 

.le&rmichael, Mike Webb, |ohn Siemens, Gary Bowma 

Opn't miss this first chance to see, the 1979-80 Hoopsters in ; 



■^'C Bfet!ints"eve&r'"i^''-'' "^'"^ W^^". I"*'" Siemens, Gary Bowman, Don Hossler 



By Sharon Makokian 

The CLC men's cross coun- 
try team placed third in 
the District Championship at 
Biola last Saturday. Robert 
Conroy, who placed fifth of 
all the district's runners 
won himself a ticket to the 
NAIA National Champion- 
ships in Wisconsin tomorrow 
(as a member of this district's 
team). 

The District Meet last Sat- 
urday included teams from 
nine colleges. Runners from 
Point Loma. Azusa Pacific, 
CLC, Biola, Cal Tech, West- 
mont, UCSD, L.A. Baptist, 
and Redlands participated 
placing in that order. CLC 
runners Andy Black, Robert 
Conroy, and Charles Nichols 
won All-District medals. This 
is the first time in CLC's his- 
tory that more than one 
team member has made All- 
District. Other CLC runners 
participating in the meet 
were Don Lilies, )oel Mena, 
Charles Pitcher, and Joel 
Remenga. 

This meet was a culmina- 
tion of a great season for 
CLC-the best that the school 
has ever had, according to 
Coach Don Green, The team 
has had nine wins and only 
two losses. Green is very 
pleased with the team. He 
feels that they are a "real 
fine group. . . easy to coach. . 
bard working. . . have a good 



attitude. . " Green is glad 
that only one team member 
is a senior, so most team- 
mates will be returning for 
next year's season. 



Kunau's team, evidently in- 
spired by their arduous semi- 
final victory, went on to shut 
out Allan Cudahy's team 
13-0, to become this year's 
intramural champions. 

An interception by Kunau 
followed by a long bomb 
from Ronning to Peterson set 
up the game's first score, a 
five yard plunge by Kathi 
Schroeder. The point after 
attempt was successful. 

The final score was set up 
by a Kevin Karkut intercep- 
tion followed by a crafty re- 
ception and run by Chris 
Steele, who eluded several 
defenders to go in for the 

The Interception-plagued 
Cudahy team moved the ball 
deep into Kunau territory on 
two occasions but were never 
able to get the pigskin across 
the goal line. 

After the game . when asked 
how he felt about the girtie 
and the victory. Kunau pro- 
foundly exclaimed, "WeVe 
happy". 

The intramural volleyball 
playoffs are scheduled to be- 
gin next week. There are three 
teams involved "and possibly 
a fourth ."according to Intra- 
mural Director Rick Bier. 

The three definite teams 
to compete are those cap- 
tained by Debbie ThoVson 
(4-1 record), Steve Cormack 
(4-1). and Nigel Larson (5.-0). _ 

Intramural Badminton is 
scheduled to begin after 
Thanksgiving. Participants 
should keep their eyes peeled 
for the schedule to be released 
soon. 

Also, co-ed two on two 
basketball signups will be 
held after the Thanksgiving 
Holiday. 




Peppewc^irje Urjiaeusxt^y 
School of Laixy 

I an admission officer will b* on campus 
Llerested in pursuing a legal education. , 
illend a group session, contacl 



wishes 

to speak with anyone 

To arrange 

the office listed beli 

Date; WoJn«djy, 



^(••••••••*********i 



* NAVAL 

■¥ 



OFFICERS 



Medical, 
BA/BS, I 



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len, qualifying tcit 



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^••••••••••*******' 



pages 



November 16, 1979 



Gridders secure Playoff bid ogqin»t PLU 



CLC HEADS FOR NATIONALS 




By Devon Olsen 

In the last game of the 
regular season, CLC beat the 
Azusa-Pacific Cougars 40-15, 
The Kingsmen are now on 
their way to NAIA playoffs, 

CLC's defense was on the 
rampage against the Cougars, 
Out of Azusa-Pacific's 4 fum- 
bles. 2 were recovered by 
Kevin Anderson and one was 
grabbed by Terry Ecker. 

Four of the Cougars' passes 
were intercepted. The players 
responsible for these inter- 
ceptions were Don Kindred, 
Steve Bogan, Pat Bolley, and 
Tad Wygal. 

The highlight of the defen 
sive game was when the de- 
fense held Azusa's 7 scoring 
attempts at the one yard line. 
When asked about his de- 



fense's power and especially 
strength at the one yard line, 
Coach Jim Bauercommented, 
"Probably 5 to 1 years from 
now it will be still be remem- 
bered. . . we've been proud 
of the short yardage defense 
in recent weeks." 

Tad Wygal was chosen as 
the defensive player of the 
week, and Pat Bolley also 
played an outstanding game. 
According to Coach Bauer, 
"All the defense did really 
well." 

Besides the defensive ex- 
pertise, the offense did well. 
Mike Hagen set a new receiv- 
ing record. In the Azusa-Pa- 
cific game Hagen caught 9 
passes for 188 yards. This 
brings his season total up to 
66 catches for 1 ,222 receiving 
yards and breaks Karry Hed- 



ricks's 1977 record of 62 
catches in 12 games. 

Dan Hartwrg completed 22 
of 29 passes with only one 
intercepted pass gathering 
286 passing yards, compared 
to the Cougars 214 total 
passing yards with 4 CLC 
interceptions. 

Touchdowns were scored 
by Tony PaoPao, Mike Hagen, 
Rick Shoup, Jay Gerlach, 
and Chuck Mc In tyre. Dan 
McPherson was not only re- 
sponsible for all of the extra 
points scored against the 
Cougars, but also 2 field goals. 

The first game of the play- 
offs will be hosted by CLC 
next Saturday at 1 :00. Pacific 
Lutheran University of Wash- 
ington will be the opposition 
at Mount Clef Stadium. 



lunfor Chink i\klnlvn: v"- u in^ m^i touchdown as a Kingsmen las( Saturday in action 
wainsf the Azusa Pacific cougars. Cl-L quenched homecoming hopes wiih a 40-1 5 score. 

Photo by Rae Null 



Mitchell shares time 
and energy as trainer 



Lutes invade CLC \ 
in coaching contest 



By Jay Hewlett 

He leaps training room tables in single 
bounds. He's faster than a cardiac arrest and 
stronger than natural gas. You guessed right! 
It's Pal Mitchell, CLC's head trainer. No, Pal 
doesn't train Bohemian midgets to do the 
bump in Borneo, or take Shetland ponies 
around a track in Schenechtedy N.Y. Rather 
he is a humble athletic trainer for CLC's ath- 
letic department. 

What does Pat really do? His average day 
starts at 7:00 a.m. with breakfast and reading 
the paper. He then goes to classes and some- 
times various meetings from which he takes 
off for lunch. Pat hits the training room 
around 2:00 p.m. Once there he is a busy 
man, taping ankles, diagnosing injuries, wrap- 
ping knees, teaching new training techniques 
and an assortment of other duties. While the 
players are on the field, Pat's job just begins 
with the injured, giving therapy, and seeing 
that they follow proper procedure for healing, 
He also tends to injuries that happen on the 
field. He usually heads back home at 6:00 
p.m. 

How did Pat get involved in all this white 
tape? He says, "I was out for track my fresh- 
man year here at CLC when I pulled a ham- 
string and had to go to the trainer. I was in- 
trigued with the job, and worked under Doug 
Kemp that first semester. I continued through 
spring football and have been hooked on Lu- 
Ball ever since." 

Pat also stresses, "Training is not just tap- 
ing ankles, that's bulk work; it also involves 
stretching programs, weight lifting and physi- 
cal therapy." He continues, "Dr. Tomec has 
been a super help to me along with the Dallas 
Cowboy's trainers, in particular Kim Lochart 
for teaching me new training techniques." Pat 
also attributes his effectiveness to his assistant 
trainers Scott Oksnee, Aldo Calcagno and 
standout Debbie Roderick. With all this vast 
knowledge of medicine that Pat has absorbed, 
what are his plans for the future? Pat says. 



"I'm going to med school somewhere." 

Pat's philosophy on training and being a 
Head Resident (of the New Dorms) is about the 
same, he states, "I think it's really neat work- 
ing with college age people. I'm a little older 
so I feel I can help in some ways with advice 
and guidance." He adds, "1 also think the role 
of Head Resident is to help people, someone to 
understand their needs. I'm not here to bust 
people or get on their cases, that's the least 
favorite part of my job. He continues, "Being 
a trainer and a Head Resident give me a con- 
tact with people I could never get anywhere 
else. 1 would go crazy and turn into i \av 
Hewlett without this contact." 

Pat also adds that his dual role of trainer 
and Head Resident would not be possible 
without his wife Dianne. "I owe a lot to my 
wife- She understands that she has to share 
me with so many other people. She's the 
greatest!!" Pat also has a 16 month-old baby 
named Shawn, who gets picked up by girls 
more than any guy on campus. 

Does Pat have any favorite locker room 
stories? You bet! I can't print some, but he 
did mention a food fight on the highway and 
seeing Hank Bauer and friends with no facial 
hair and shaved heads. 

This year's team has their share with crazy 
Dale and micronaught Dworshak, it also hap- 
pens to be Pat's favorite team. He says, 
"They're winners, not individuals, but a 
team." As a last word to the wise, Pal 
emphasizes that all athletes should check 
their equipment for defects, especially hul 
mets. He says, "Concussions scare me tlic 
most because of the athlete's inability to res- 
pond." Pat will continue to see concussions, 
blown out knees, aches and pains, and other 
physical problems. He will also continue to 
handle them with his usual aplomb. 

So the next time you see what looks like a 
bird or plane, it's just Pat Mitchell doing what 
he does best, helping people. 



By Bill Gannon 

Sports Information Director 

For the fourth time in the 
1970's the California Luth- 
eran College Kingsmen have 
been picked for the NAIA 
Division 11 playoffs. The 
Kingsmen won the national 
championship in 1971 and 
were runners-up in both 1975 
and 1977. 

This year Coach Bob Shoup 
will lead his troops against 
a powerful Pacific Lutheran 
team. The game will begin 
at 1 :00 at Mt. Clef Stadium 
in Thousand Oaks. Tickets 
can be purchased by calling 
(805) 492-3870. Advanced 
tickets are $7 and $6 for 
reserved seats and $4 for 
general admission. All seats 
are $6 the day of the game. 





Pal Mitchell readies a player for piai.ti{.e. Mitchell's duties 
include injury prevention and treatment for all CLC's athletic 
teams. Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



sports 
'shorts' 



The Chicago Bears, 
scoring 13 points in the 
final quarter, rolled 
past the Los Angeles 
Rams 27-23 in NFL 
ac tion Sunday. Ram 
backup quarterback, 
}eff Rutledge, was Iti- 
tercepted twice in (he 
fourth quarter, the se- 
cond resulting in Wal- 
ter Payton 's game 
winning touchdown 
with 1:12 remaining. 

The use Trojans 
appear headed for the 
Rose Bowl after dump- 
ing the Washington 
Huskies 24-17 in Pqc- 
10 play Saturday. 

Roger Staubach 
guided the Dallas Cow 
boys to two fourth 
quarter touchdoy^ns 
but the Philadelphia 
Eagles held on to up 
set the Cowboys 3}. 2} 
Monday night in Dalla- 



Quarterback Dan Hart wig 
finished the season as number 
three ih the nation in yards 
averaged per game (220). 

Photo by Rae Null 

The game will be the fifth 
meeting between the schools. 
The last time they clashed 
was in 1972 when PLU won 
easily, 31-9. In 1971, the 
Kingsmen downed PLU, 27-6, 
to win their homecoming and 
clinch a playoff birth. CLC 
was victorious in the other 
two meetings, winning 20-8 
in 1967 and 31-0 in 1968. 

The Lutes have compiled 
an 8-1 record on the season 
under the direction of eight, 
year coach Frosty Westering. 
They were rated 5th in the 
NAtA Division It final poll. 
They clinched a spot in the 
playoffs Saturday by defeat- 
ing Whitworth 22-13. 

CLC, rated 7th in the final 
poll, downed Azusa-Pacific 
Saturday, 40-15 to up its 
record to 7-1-1 . 

The game will pit potent 
offenses and consistent de- 
fenses as well as two out- 
standing coaches. It's very 
doubtful that either team 
will be outcoached. Shoup 
boasts a 131-38-4 record at 
CLC and is one of the win- 
ningest coaches in the nation. 
Westering, on the other hand, 
will be trying for his 100th 
career win. His career record 
is 96-45-2 while he has 
posted a 55-19-0 mark at 
PLU. 



Shoup feels PLU ranks 
with the strongest opponents 
the Kingsmen have faced this 
year. 

"PLU has played a very 
impressive schedule the last 
two years," he commented. 
"This year they've played six 
games which would be at the 
top of our schedule. That 
being the case, they aren't 
going to be over-awed by us." 
"We feel their offense is as 
good as USIU's and their 
defense is as strong as that of 
UC-Davis," he continued. 
"They are an extremely well- 
coached team. They have a 
good quarterback, a fine kick- 
ing game, and good physical' 
strength." 

PLU is led by quarterback 
Brad Westering, the coach's 
son, who has been sidelined 
by a knee injury since the 
Lewis and Clark game on 
November 3. He returned to 
action for the Whitworth 
contest and led the Lutes to 
victory. The lanky 6'4" 196- 
poSnd senior has led PLU in 
total offense since his fresh- 
man vear. 

Lute runningbackjeff Baer, 
a 5'11" 195-pound senior 
from Fair Oaks, California 
won the Northwest Confer- 
ence rushing title this year, 
but PLU sports a total of 
four backfield men averaging 
at least 38 yards rushing per 
game. Heading into the Whit- 
worth game.Baer had amassed 
636 yards on 146 carries 
with six touchdowns. 

The top receiver on the 
PLU squad thus far has been 
runningback Guy Ellison, 
who is also the second leading 
rusher on the team. Cory 
McCulloch leads the ends in 
receptions with 19 for 273 
prior to the Whitworth game. 
PLU's punting duties have 
also been handled by the 
versatile Ellison, a 5'9", 170- 
pound junior. In 48 attempts 
he has averaged 34.9 yards 
per punt. Ellison also runs 
back kicks and punts. Start- 
ing placekicker John Wallace, 
a giant defensive tackle hailing 



from Princeton, North Caro- 
lina, has converted on 9 of 

12 PAT attempts and is 4 
for 8 on field goal tries. 
Wallace stands 6'8" and 
weighs 280 pouncfS. 

Defensively, the Lutes are 
strong from top to bottom. 
Against the pass. Jay Halle, 
Scott Kessler, and Chris Utt 
have combined for 14 inter- 
ceptions while PLU has a 
total or 27. The linebacker 
corps is led by Brian Troost, 
a 6'2", 225- pound senior 
who has picked off three 
passes himself this season. 
On the line, the Lutes have 
a pair of fine tackles in Rocky 
Ruddy (6'1". 220} and Greg 
Rohr (e'l", 235). 

After the final game of the" 
season, the Kingsmen had 
more leaders in the NAIA 
charts than any other Division 
II school. Mike Hagen won 
the receiving crown with a 
regular-season total of 66 
receptions for 1220 yards. 
The 6'0" 180-pound senior 
from Thousand Oaks now 
lays claim to seven school re- 
cords and has a shot at three 
more, should the Kingsmen 
have an extended post season. 

CLC placekicker Dan 
McPherson lived up toShoup's 
pre-season comment that he 
was the best kicker in the 
country. The 61 ", 1 80-pound 
senior has yet to miss a PAT 
in 29 attempts and is 11 for 

13 on field goal attempts. 
He won the national kick- 
scoring title, averaging 6.9 
points per game. 

Dan Hartwig finished third 
in the nation in passing, 
thanks to his outstanding 
performance in the final 
game at Azusa, which cata- 
pulted his average to 220 
yards per game. He also 
ranked in the top fifteen in 
total offense, despite -170 
rushing yards. 

Players chosen as MVPs for 
the Azusa-Pacific contest 
were Rick Shoup on offense. 
Tad Wygal on defense, and 
freshman Glen Tarnowski on 
special teams. 




lUirdov'i dLiion Milte Hugen broke anulher of alumnus 

Harry Hedrick s leceiving records. Hagen finished the season 

with 66 receptions for 1220 yards. This mark is in the NA/A. 

Photo by Devon Olsen 



Egypt offers welcome to Shah 



Iranian students hold Americans hostage 



By Nick Renton 

For more than a month 
now, the United Slates and 
Iran have been facing off in 
what has been called the 
largest test of national will in 
the last decade. 

The situation began when, 
the deposed Shah of Iran, 
Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, 
went to New York from 
Mexico for treatment of 
lymph cancer and gall bladder 
surgery Oct. 22. 

This triggered protests by 
Iranian students not only in 
Iran but here in the United 
States. 

But the demand of the 
protestors for the return of 
the Shah was first heeded by 
the United states and the rest 
of the world when on Nov. 4, 
a mob of students overran 
the U.S. embassy in Tehran. 
In addition to this, the stu- 
dents took 64 hostages, con- 
sisting mainly of embassy 
personnel. They demanded 
the immediate extradition of 



the Shah. Next, the students 
received a resounding en- 
dorsement from Iran's spiri- 
tual leader and de facto head 
of state, the Ayatollah Ruhol- 
lah Khomaini. 

The United States, for fear 
of injuring the hostages, could 
do little but protest. Quickly 
President Jimmy Carter re- 
fused to surrender the Shah. 
"The United States ofAmeri- 
ca," he said, "will not yield 
to internaional terrorism and 
blackmail." 

On November 6, Iran's 
lame duck Prime Minister, 
Mehdi Bazargan, resigned in 
frustration, leaving Khomaini 
and his Revolutionary Council 
in charge. 

The United States then be 
gan a series of actions to pro- 
test what Carter called "An 
act of terrorism -totally out- 
side the bounds of interna- 
tional law and diplomatic 
tradition." 

First Carter ordered an un- 



precedented investigai'on 
against Iranian students ' 
theU.S. whomaybe-NcsaK 
All approximately 50.0UU 
Iranian students had 30 days 
to report to Immigr^'"'" 
authorities. 

Next he cut off mili'ary 
spare parts to Iran and twn 
halted all oil imports, i""- 
ments before Iran announced 
it was halting all exporis. 
After that he blocked 5 billion 
dollars in Iranian assets m 
U.S. banks. 

In Iran, on November 19, 
the students in the U. S, em- 
bassy released the first of 14 
black and- women hostages. 
Carter, while welcoming this, 
still demanded the immediate 
release of all hostages before 
any negotiations began- 

The reaction in the United 
States was one of general out- 
rage. Americans staged coun- 
ter-protests in sympathy with 
their compatriots. 

Citizens were angry over 



[he way the U.S. appeared tu 
be being "kicked around" 
and demanded action. 

Yet military measures were 
'or the moment ruled out, as 
nothing could guarantee the 
safety of the hostages, 

Meanwhile in Iran, the em- 
bassy was thronged with pro- 
testors, whipped into a frenzy 
with the charges made against 
the U.S. by Khomaini. 

He called the U.S. "Satanic" 
and accused it of attacking 
the holy mosque at Mecca. 
He asked all Iranians to pre- 
pare to fight America and de- 
mended a trial of former U.S. 
Presidents Johnson, Nixon, 
Ford and Carter. 

Meanwhile the U.S. tried 
to find a peaceable means 
other than surrendering the 
Shah to resolve the crisis. But 
the Iranian government 
showed no willingness to , 
negotiate. 

On Dec! the U.S. brought 
to the U.N. Security Council 



its protest and received unan- 
imous support among the 15 
nations there. 

The students called the 
embassy a nest of spies and 
threatened to try them all as 
such under Islamic justice. 

Meanwhile, back in New 
York, the now recuperating 
Shah was flown to a secure 
Air Force base in Texas, Dec. 
2. 

It was hoped by the U.S. 
that the Shah's return to 
Mexico would help alleviate 
the crisis, but that hope was 
crushed when that country 
decided not to renew his visa. 
So it last was that the Shah 
was looking for a home, per- 
haps in Egypt, where he has 
an invitation from President 
Anwar Sadat. 

The situation in Iran this 
week was one of confusion. 
There had been three foreign 
ministers in three weeks and 
a natron-wide referendum on 
Khomaini's Islamic constitu- 
tion began Sunday. 



In New York,at the United 
Nations, U.N. Ambassador 
Donald McHenry continued 
his efforts in Security Council 
debate. 

Back here in the United 
States though, the public was 
getting increasingly artgry. 
They tried to rally behind 
President Carter. Whose lead- 
ership abilities were being 
sorely tested in this election 
year. He asked that his fellow 
aspirants for his job in 1980 
refrain from public comments 
on the situation. They were 
complying, but still managed 
to make oblique references. 

The conflict aroused great 
interest in Americans who 
appear to feel their national 
dignity is at stake. 

With so much on the line, 
the U.S. and the rest of the 
world have been focusing 
sharply on the events in Iran, 
and will contunue to do so, 
until the crisis reaches its 
conclusion. 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



^ 



California Luttieran College 




echo: 



VOLUME XIX 
Number 9 



December?, 1979 



Student directories 
approach completion 



By Phillip E.Smith 

Barring any unexpected 
delay, the long awaited 1 979- 
80 Student Directories 
should be in campus mail 
by Monday, December 10, 
according to Communica- 
tions Director John Dilkes. 

The delay, explained Mr. 
jaiiUi^^s I.tr-Iy 'i.^.-n In- 
to the transition this year to 
a more efficient computer- 
ized method of listing stud- 
ents. This will enable future 
directories to be assembled 
at a much faster rate than 
has been possible in the past, 
because student information 
can be stored indefinitely. 

The new method will save 
"time, motion, and money 
from hereafter, although not 
necessarily in the first year 
of operation," continued 
Mr. Dilkes. 

Initially, the student lists 
were compiled by Housing 
Director Susan Warner and 
Student Affairs secretary 
Ruth Smith. They were 
checked and updated twice 
before being turned over for 



entry into the college com- 
puter system. 

The computer printout 
sheets were then turned 
over to Communications for 
printing in the first week 
of November, explained Mr. 
Charles Brown, Director of 
Data Processinj 



id-nt 



employees at Communica- 
tions seemed to believe that 
the delay has largely been 
caused by a shortage of full- 
time help at Communica- 
tions. 

They cited the fact that 
one full-time employee took 
maternity leave and another 
resigned unexpectedly in 
September and have not yet 
been replaced. 

To this Mr. Dilkes respon- 
ded that one new full-time 
employee had been hired 
within the last week and 
would begin working im- 
mediately. This, he hoped, 
would help ease some of the 
strain Communications has 
experienced so far this year. 




Lutherans, Catholics 
enter into dialogue 



Shelley Wickstrom 
elected Lucia Bride 

Honored this year in celebration of the legend of the Lucia 
Bride are: (left to right) jcunnie Winston, junior Princess, 
Maria, Bianchi, sophomore Princess, Shelley Wickstrom, 
!979's Lucia Bride, Sara Christensep, senior Princess, and 
Heidi Hayes, freshman Princess Photo by Arne Noel 



By Alicia Thornton 

Learning about the Luth- 
eran and Catholic traditions, 
their similarities and differ- 
ences, plus sharing exper- 
iences are the goals of the 
Lutheran-Catholic Dialogues. 

Starting February 20. 
1980 (Ash Wednesday) and 
continuing ihraii-h Lent, 
CLC will be parricrpaling in 
the 450th anniversary of the 
Augsburg Confessions. The 
confessions are the central 
statements which came out 
of the Lutheran Church dur- 
ing the Reformation in the 
hope of creating peace and 
unity between the two 
churches. 

Dr. Wallace Asper and Pas- 
tor Gerry Swanson are mem- 
bers of the on-going theolo- 
gian dialogues which consist 
of groups of seven clergy 
from the Lutheran and Cath- 
olic Churches. These are to 
promote understanding be- 
tween the churches. 

The Dialogues beginning 
next spring are for the lay 




Lois Larimore, Ken Bahn, Sut 
Dickens ' "A Christmas Carol. " 



Cox, and Barbara Brenner rehearse tor the production of 
Photo by Mark BIttner 

'Christmas Carol' opens tonight 



By Paul Trelstad 

The CLC Drama Depart- 
ment's presentation of 
Charles Dickens' "A Christ- 
mas Carol" promises to be 
one of the "most elaborate" 
programs ever produced at 
this college, according to 
Director-Coordinator, Dr. 



Richard Adams. 

The play will be presented 
in the CLC auditorium 
tonight and tomorrow night 
at 8:15 p.m., and on Sunday 
at 3:00 p.m. General ad- 
mission is $2 for adults, 
$1 for children, or $5 for 
the entire family. CLC 



students can enjoy the show 
at no charge with their 
student I.D, 

"We're pulling out all the 
stops," disclosed Adams. 
The production involves six 
moveable sets, one being 
two stories high. A variety 
continued on page 2 col / 



Newsbriefs 



KENNEDY 
DENOUNCES 



PSYCHOLOGIST WINS 
SHAH LAWSUIT 



Senator Edward Ken- 
nedy was accused by the 
Carter administration 
and rival politicians of 
undercutting the U.S. 
position in the month- 
long situation concern- 
American hostages in 
Tehran because of his 
strong attack on the 
Shah of Iran. Kennedy 
denounced Shah Mo- 
hammed Reza Pahlavi 
by saying that the Shah 
"ran one of the most 
violent regimes in the 
history ofmankind"and 
asked, "How do we just- 
ify" accepting him in 
(he United States "be- 
cause he would like to 
come here and stay here 
with his umpteen bil- 
lion dollars?" 

"WHO"' FANS 

TRAMPLED 
Eleven people were 
trampled to death as 
thousands of "WHO" 
fans rushed the gate at 
Cincinnati's Riverfront 
Coliseum. At least eight 
other persons were se- 
riously injured and many 
others suffered minor in- 
juries. The concert did 
go on as scheduled. 



A $75,000 libel award 
is expected by Paul Bin- 
drim,- a Southern Cali- 
fornia psychologist who 
said his reputation was 
damaged because of a 
character portrayed in a 
novel about nude en- 
counter groups, Bindrim 
claimed that the charac- 
ter had a partial resem- 
blance to him. The fine 
is to be paid by the au- 
thor of the book, Cwen 
Davis, and the publisher, 
Doubleday and Co. 



SENATOR PROMOTES 
DEMONSTATION 

A crowd of more 
than 6,300 chanted 
"burn, burn, burn" as 
an effigy of the Aya- 
tollah Ruhollah Kho- 
maini, hanging from a 
small gallows, was set 
on fire during an anti- 
Iran demonstration held 
in the Los Angeles Mem- 
orial Coliseum. Slate 
Senator, Paul Carpenter, 
rented the Coliseum for 
$65,000 in hopes of fil- 
ling it with 100,000 pro- 
testors against the sei- 
zures of American hos- 
tages in Tehran. 



people of the churches. Each 
group consisting of seven 
Lutherans and seven Catho- 
lics will meet to discuss four 
questions: Sacraments of 
Rites; Salvation; Good Works, 
Scripture and Authority; and 
the nature of the Church. 

T«. help prepare for the di- 
alogues, a manual and a pack-^ 
age of study papers was pre- 
pared for each c|ueslion with 
both the Lutheran and Cath- 
olic perspectives. Lay people 
will be trained to lead the 
groups and to help facilitate 
an "understanding and deep- 
ening of appreciation of the 
churches," said Pastor Swan- 

CLC has been paired with 
St. John's Seminary in Ox- 
nard. Size, age bracket and . 
location was used to help - 
match dialoging teams. Pas-- 
tor Swanson is hoping for 
three teams of seven CLC 
students each. Those inter- 
ested can sign up in the New 
Earth with eat her Pastor 
Swanson or Marvie. 



Energy costs 
are rising 
quickly 

By Jim Kunau 

In 1977/78, the CLC en- 
ergy bill reached the $100,000 
mark. Last year, it climbed 
another $40,000. And this 
year, unless some effective 
energy conservation measures 
are implemented, the cost to 
CLC could soar well over 
$200,000. 

Due to the exorbitance of 
the above figures, there is 
great concern being generated 
throughout the campus. Mr. 
Randy Clarkson is one of the 
students aware of the impact 
of high energy costs. Over the 
past few weeks, Clarkson has 
been working with Mr. Dean 
Buchanan, Vice-President of 
Business and Finance, and Mr. 
Gary Carlson, Director of Fa- 
cilities, in researching and ex- 
ploring the energy situation 
here at CLC. 

One of the dilemmas en- 
countered in assessing this 
problem, according to Clark- 
son, is the lack of readily ac- 
cessible records. Prior to the 
last few years, there was no 
pressing necessity to maintain 
a detailed analysis of energy 
usuage due to the relative 
abundance and overall low 
continued on page 2 col 5 



page 2 



December 7, 1979 



Interest rates curb buying 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schuiz 



By Paul Trelstad 

The current high rate of interest in today's 
money market is forcing realtors and potential 
buyers to do a lot more thinking before con- 
summating a real estate deal. 

According to Mia Leonard , manager and co- 
' owner of Hartford Realty in Westlake Village, 
"creative financing" is necessary in these times 
of inflated interest rates. "We're continually 
hunting for good money and financing" to 
enable potential buyers to acquire mortgages," 
said the realtor. "We have to work twice as 
hard and three times as smartly," stated Ms. 
Leonard. 

The activity level at Hartford has seen little 
changes of pace. "We're still holding open 
houses daily. The Multiple Listing Service 
shows that sales are down, but we're not ex- 
periencing a downward trend," claimed Ms. 
Leonard. 

The inflated interest rates have separated 
the serious buyers from those mildly consider- 
ing buying, according to the realtor, Ms. Leo- 
nard explained, "Many people are buying de- 
spite interest rates, in order to beat inflation." 

Barbara Ward, co-owner at Country Realtor 
cited the recent passing of Proposition 2 as 
possible relief for the potential buyer seeking 
a home loan. The proposition makes more 
money available by removing usury limits and 
allowing insurance companies back into the 
home loan market. 

Ms. Ward also emphasized the need for 
creative financing. Today's monev market 



necessitates a "new way of doing things,' 
stated Ms. Ward. Larger down payments in or- 
der to lower the mortgage is one of the new 
tactics employed by the buyer. In previous 
years a buyer would avoid tying up his money 
by making smaller down payments, but this 
has been changed by the inflated interest rates. 

Ray Astamendi, Regional Loan Managerfor 
State Mutual Loan and Savings has observed 
that "the demand for home loans has definitely 
declined. There is no where near as much acti- 
vity." Part of this decrease can be attributed 
to the cyclical decline that is characteristic at 
this time of the year. With the holiday season 
coming up, home buying tends to slow down. 

The current interest rate at State Mutual is 
13.5%. Astamendi has also observed that 
buyers are making larger down payments and 
are more inclined to "buy within their means." 

The loan manager offered a light of hope, 
indicating that the lowered demand for loans 
may cause interest rates to come down by mid 
1980 because of capital build up at loan agen- 
cies. 

"The demand is not sufficient to get money 
out, " stated Astamendi. It's the basic princi- 
ple of supply and demand in pricing the cost 
of loans. 

James C. Abernathy, of Security Pacific 
National Bank, has indicated that "money is 
available (to home buyers), but people are 
giving it (a loan) a second thought.". 

The interest rate at Security Pacific Na- 
tional Bank is also 1 3.5%. 

Abernathy forecasts the pressure in the 
money market to lessen in about 6 months, 




aking loans more accessible to the potential tory, unsold houses built 9 months to a year 
home buyer. ago. 



Jim Conner, Assistant Vice President of 
Real Estate Loan Administration of the Bank 
of America, notes that many people are buying 
in spite of the high rate of interest. 

Conner deals with loans to developers rather 
than individual buyers. The high rate doesn't 
appear to have affected the developer's activi- 
ties. They pass the additional cost on to the 
buyer," stated Conner in a phone interview. 

The biggest problem posed for the builder 
by the high interest rate is the cost of inven- 



Conner, like several other loan officials, 
predicts a drop in the prime rate by the mid- 
dle of next year. He also cited the passing of 
Proposition 2 as some relief to the pressure 
within the money market today. 

The consensus of the majority of realtors 
and loan agencies interviewed seems to indi- 
cate that despite the current high rale of in- 
terest, people still need to buy homes due to 
transfers, health related relocation, and various 
other requisites. Through creative financing, 
money is available to the serious home buyer. 



Play production involves choir, orchestra 



continued from page 1 
of special effects will also 
be incorporated into the 
show. "We're trying all sorts 
of engineering feats," con- 
tinued Adams, "a lot of it 
isexperimental and unique." 



Flying I 
feet in thi 



liosts towering 12 
air, special light- 
ing multi-media projections, 
and special music will add 
to the impact of this special 
holiday event. 



The drama department 
will be working in conjunc- 
tion with the concert choir 
and orchestra, conducted 
by Dr. C. Robert Zimmer- 
man and Dr. Michael 
Anderson respectively. 

The choir and orchestra 
will open the program with 
20-25 minutes of special 
holiday music. Dr. Anderson 
and protege Jeff McConnell 
co-composed an original 



musical score to accompany 
the play. Other music will 
involve on-stage caroling. 

The production will com- 
bine the efforts of 150 
students, faculty, and staff. 
Those working closely with 
Adams are graduate assistant 
Roger Meyer, technical 
director and set designer; 
Janine Ramsey Jessup, cos- 
tume designer; and Doug 
Ramsey, lighting. 




The iead role, that of 
Ebenezer Scrooge, will be 
played by veteran actor 
Stan Galperson. Stan has 
appeared in a totoal of 13 
major productions, nine of 
them on the CLC stage. 



Perhaps 'A Christmas Carol' 
will become a regular event. 



Acting the part of Scrooge 
is a challenge, according to 
Stan^UBU^the part ne- 

enecf, humble, and in a good 
Christian spirit within a 
short period of time. "The 
transition is difficult," ad- 
mits Galperson. "Its easy to 
portray the mean side of 
Scrooge but it's difficult to 
maintain a gradual change." 

Other major roles are to 
be played by David Denser 
as Narrator Charles Dickens, 
Den Bahn as Bob Cratchit, 
Lois Larimore as Mrs. Crat- 
chit, Gary Treloar as Marley's 
Ghost, Julie Juliusson as the 
Ghost of Christmas Past, 
Ron Heck as the Ghost of 
Christmas Present, and 
Sharon Williams as the Ghost 
of Christmas Yet-to-Come. 
Other students and young 
community members will 
also add to the performance. 

If this year's production is 
a success, "we hope to do 
the same thing next year," 
stated Adams. The sets have 
been carefully constructed 
to last for years. Adams 
concluded, "Perhaps A 
Christmas Carol will become 
a regular event in CLC's 
Christmas festivities." 




'-r^-W- 



Steve Clarkson is wurl?ing with Vi 
an effort to conserve eneroy. 



Clarkson investigates 
energy consumption 

continued from page I 



cost of energy. However, 
since energy costs have sky- 
rocketed (the price of gas, 
for example, went up 60% 
from 1978/79 to 1979/80 
and the cost of electricity 
has risen 15% also in the 
same time span), we will un- 
doubtably continue to moni- 
tor costs and inefficiency 
more closely. "One can not 
check and evaluate an energy 
savings program without 
accurate records," commen- 
ted Clarkson. 

On the question of energy 
efficiency, according to Gary 
Carlsen, we are efficient in 
terms of how much energy 
we use per square foot. The 
principle problem we have, 
states Carlsen, is inefficient 
equipment and facilities. 
Therefore, Carlsen sees the 
greatest potential for energy 



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saving in new and better en- 
ergy efficient facilities, which 
could possible include com- 
puter control of energy sys- 
tems. 

Another means of achiev- 
ing better efficiency, and sub- 
sequently a reduced energy 
bill, is conservation. Clarkson 
and Buchanan have estimated 
that through the implementa- 
tion of relatively simple con- 
servation measures, the 
school could save up to 15% 
in comsumption costs. Thfs 
percentage translates into 
roughly $27,000. 

Some of these measures in- 
clude: changing the location 
of room thermostats; keep- 
ing lint filters in the dryers 
clean; avoid overheating the 
pool; keeping doors and win- 
dows closed; and simply 
turning off lights when they 
are not being used. 

According to Clarkson, the 
greatest single motivating fac- 
tor to conserve is that money 
that was previously spent on 
energy could instead be in- 
vested in an area we all have 
a vested interest and a vital 
stake in, namely, education 
and new educational pro- 
grams. Energy conservation 
would thus serve a two-fold 
purpose, First, we would 
help to fulfill our societal re- 
sponsibility not to waste en- 
ergy in an energy-lacking 
world. Second, we would 
improve and expand educa- 
tion and educational opport- 
unities at CLC, 

The success of such a pro- 
gram will ultimately depend 
upon the active and consci- 
entious participation of all 
members uf the college com- 
munity. On this subject, the 
proponents of conservation 
raise the ciuestion that in a 
day of high energy and edu- 
cational costs, who can afford 
not to be actively concerned? 



December 7, -1979 





feature. 



pages 



Stumped students seratnhle schedules 



By Devon Olsen 

With the threat of finals in 
the near future, one can safely 
hypothesize that along wi,?; 
the presence of final schedules 
peerrng out of your mail- 

boxes. ..it is once again time 
'or pre-rcgistration. This 
spring semester's pre.registra- 
lon has proven to be more 
■han exhihrating, in fact it 
was down risht tedious. 

I, for. one, believe that the 
motto the registrar's office 
lives and breathes by is "It is 
impossible to make anything 
foolproof, because fools are 
so ingenious," Well, this is 
one fool that they seem to 
entangle at pre-registration 
every time. 

Once the whirlwind of pre- 
registration begins it is diffi- 
cult to get out of it. The first 
day of this period of endless 
spills and chills is usually 
spent hiking down to the 
registrar's office to get the 
necessary forms, hoping to 
avoid both intermittent cof- 
fee breaks, and the many 
registration crazed students. 
Upon arriving in the registrar's 
office, and fighting through 
the crowds, a table material- 



izes upon which are the neces- 
sities of registration. Feeling 
kind of overwhelmed by all 
that is still to come. 



Once back in my room, I 
am excited to plan my next 
semester's sctivities. First on 
the agenda. . . choose pro- 
spective courses from the ex- 
tensive class schedule booklet. 
A "once through" yields one 
class. Independent Study, I 
haven't yet figured out what 
to study independently, but I 
will eventually. Author'snote: 
Personally I prefer to study 
independently, except of 
course if the subject is Com- 
plex Analysis of Mathematics 
421, then I feel I should not 
be allowed to suffer inde- 
pendently. 

After many semesters of 



Now that that sKP "J 
what feels like an uphi" bat- 
tle against the wind is com- 
plete, it is time for the "<"" 
step of the journey (■' '"'^ 
like the first time. . ■ ""' ™ 
that is Foreigner!) 
Now, some advisors^«- 



like they ; 



alwavs avail 



to 5ign pre-registration pro- 
grarns for students. How come 
L', r^'A'PP""^ that your 
besfnend has an advisor like 
inal, and your best friend is 
a so in and out of pre-registra- 
tion in 4 hours flat' 

And once again I am off. 
wnat, you may ask. am I off 



J to do? I, my child, am on the 
quest for my advisor's signa- 
ture. . . but, to no avail, she 
is nowhere to be found. 

Feeling like a total failure, 
I mope back to my room, 
with my unautographed key 
to my entire future here at 



CLC. What can I do? My ■ 
head is pounding, I feel like^ 
crying, and I need a vacation! . 
I don't give up that easily,'' 
so I will be persistant. 

A few phone calls later, 
and eureka! My advisor is in 
her office. Merrily 1 dash 
down to her office for her 



KRCL continues with rock 



Ah. 



, 1 



registration 



become 



quite glib at the art of juggling 
classes around. Being well- 
versed in juggling classes in- 
volves completing a schedule 
where you do not have Di- 
mensions of PE, History of 
Art, and Vertebrate Physiol- 
ogy Lab meeting simulta- 
neously. Eventually every- 
thing will click into place. 




KRCL Disc jockey Steve Lundeen rocks. 



Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



By Simon Layton ]ones 

You walk in and to the 
left is a small desk with a 
typewriter on it. Straight 
ahead, a carpeted door leads 
to the studio where invari- 
ably the sounds of rock 
music will pour from a set of 
turntables. You are in KRCL, 
commonly known as 

CABLEROCK. 

CABLEROCK. California 
Lutheran College's radio sta- 
tion is located in the Ml. Clef 
foyer. It first went on the air 
in the spring of 1977, operat- 
ing four days a week from 
three in the afternoon until 
elevenat night. Now CABLE- 
ROCK operates all week 
from noon until midnight, 
and further extensions of 
hours are expected. 

CABLEROCK, as the 
name suggests, is a cable sta- 
tion working on 101.5 FM. 
Apart from Saturdays and 
Sundays. KRCL's music is 
rock. Saturday is the jazz day 
and then Christian rock on 
Sundays. Classical music is 
played on Sunday night. 



In September, I talked 
with Mark Hagen the man- 
ager of KRCL, and-ir^Mdi- 
cated he was thinking about 
changing the station's music 
format from rock, but no 
longer. Now he is more in 
favor of rock. He said, "They 
are rock D.J.'s and this is the 
type of music they are versed 
in. This is also what ihey 
would be good at. Contem- 
porary D.J.ing is one of the 
hardest things to do and 
therefore is good experience," 



Also, had the music for- 
mat changed, many of the il 



Hewlett fights the freeway 



By Jay Hewlett 

I guess you all might be 
wondering why on earth a 
college student would be 
doing an article on traveling 
tips; I've wondered why I 
am doing this column also. 
With the price of gas, getting 
around in a rickshaw isn't 
too far fetched. Let me give 
you some reasons for this 
weekly, monthly or yearly 
column. First, my editor 
was very persuasive. Second- 
ly .and foremost her .44 
magnum and the fact I am 
allergic to bullets y^as rather 
convincing. Thirdly, being a 
man about the world, hand- 
some, shy, boyishly charrn- 
ing and modest to a "T", 
I thought people might 
enjoy my insight into such a 
topic. 

I think the most impor- 
tant and logical traveling tip 
I could give would be not 
to take any freeway in Cali- 
fornia. This would leave very 
limited means of getting 
around. Rural roads would 
be great for local traveling, 
but forget long distance. 
Tunnels would suffice if not 
for the time, expense, and 
vicious ground hogs one 
might encounter. Rockets 
would save time and money, 
however, landing might put 
a hole in your seabag. 

The fact is I really can't 
suggest an alternative route 
for transportation. However, 
1 must reiterate: Do not 
take on the Los Angel " 
Freeway. People on 



the 



freeways are crazy. Normal 
everyday people become 
Mario Andretti maniacs. 
Everytime I drive on the 
freeway I am reminded of 
the J apanese war when 
Kamikazes were a way of 
life. 

Going 85 mph out here is 
pulling a trailor by Cali- 
fornian's standards. I'm for 
making the highways oval, 
buying checkered flags, and 
employing girls to give you 
a kiss when you reach your 
destination before the other 
guy. This suggestion is not 
too far out considering most 
people think of the high- 
ways as made of salt just so 
they can set land speed 
records on them. I saw a 
cop giving out a ticket to 
a guy for going tooslowly, 
and the guy had just passed 
an air force jet. 

If you do attempt to take 
the freeway, let me give 
you a few of the famous 
Hewlett traveling tips: 

1. Never sit a male in the 
middle of three people while 
in the front seat of a car 
with a stick shift. A sudden 
stop might cause him to 
sing tenor the rest of his 
life. 

2. Do not drink hot 
liquids while driving on Los 
Angeles freeways. Besides 
burning a hole thru your 
pants and leg, (the liquid 
will invariably spill during 
your trip), it will also give 
you an unexpected sun roof 
when you stick your head 



through the roof as a result 
of the excruciating pain and 
the smoldering leg hair. 

3. Never try hanky panky 
with your boyfriend or girl- 
friend while driving on the 
freeway. Nooky for even a 
split second could give you 
reservations for the finest 
table at the Los Robles 
Hilton. 

Guys, the next time that 
cute blonde looks over, 
smiles and motions for you 
to follow her, think of the 
turmoil you will have to go 
through weaving in and out 
of traffic at death-defying 
speeds to get into her lane. 
Then when you do pull up 
beside what you think is her 
car and give a wink before 
you notice that the 6'5" 
Bubba Smith look alike 
doesn't find you too amusing. 
He shows his displeasure by 
tearing you from limb to 
limb leaving only your nos- 
tril hair. 

As a final word to the 
wise, before leaving your 
house check your after burn- 
ers, parachute and landing 
gear to see that they are in 
working order. 

All in all, I would suggest 
walking; it is a lot safer, 
allows you to take in the 
sights belter and helps you 
better appreciate that cold 
beer awaiting you in the re- 
frigerator. 

'Til next weeks traveling 
tirades, this is Jay Hewlett 
hoping no toothless camel 
will gum you to death. 



ready versed D.J.'s might 
have been lost. Mark said 
that he would have to have 
gone up to some of the D.J.s 
and said, "Hey, you have to 
completely change your style 
and music or you will have to 
leave." 



Rather than doing this, 
KRCL is going to extend its 
hours. A loan from the 
ASCLC of five thousand dol- 
lars will allow KRCL to open 
up a second "on air" studio. 
This will mean that KRCL 
will be able to increase its 
time on the air by 66.6% and 
will increase the staff by one 
third. All the departments 
will be able to expand. 

With the extension of air 
time, the variation of rock 
music can increase. Early 
morning music could be of a 
mellower nature. But Mark 
Hagen would like to keep 
rock as the sound of the sta- 
tion. "If we have a consistent 
sound then the people will 
listen to us and feel comfort- 
able with us." Mark also said, 
"I would like to see this as a 
more thorough and complete 



an overwhelming priority, 
more like something that just 
happens." 

In the future Mark would 
like to see a more profes- 
sional station, both in equip- 
ment and views. He hopes 
that in time a UPI machine 
may be purchased for the 
news department and that a 
transmitter could be used in- 
stead of cable. The transmit- 
ter would allow the station 
to reach a far larger popula- 
tion. At the moment, about 
60,000 homes are connected 
to KRCL. 

When thinking of the sta- 
tion and how he would like 
to see it, Mark says that it 
would be easy to say, "Hey 
this is a college radio station 
so let's be like other college 
stations playing rock for 
two hours, followed by an 
hour of folk, etc.", but Mark 
and others involved with the 
station decided that they 
would rather look at more 
professional stations and find 
what they liked about these 
stations and pattern KRCL 
accordingly. 

KRCL is a growing station, 
and you can expect to hear 
more music for longer hours 
after this month, for as Mark 
Hagen says, "KRCL 



t back a 



;-born. 
Of course all of my dassas 
are printed on my program 
sheet incorrectly. So instead 
of starting over with a new 
program sheet I proceed to 
cross out all the incorrect 
times and days on my old 
one. That saves the hassle of 
ferreting out my advisor 
again. 

Well, now a process that 
seems to have taken years is 
almost complete. . . it is a 
shame too. All that is left of 
pre-registration is returning 
my final "nominees" 
Spring semester courses in. 
Hopefully, my class choices 
for spring are not the favorite 
of 500 other CLC students. I 
would pity the registrar's of- 
fice that had to deal with me 
then. 

Once outside of the office, 
I prepare for what is to come 
inside. Approaching the office 
door, a paper is posted upon 
it, and neatly typed out along 
with 25 other names is my 
name. This list I am refering 
to is CLC's own version of 
the "black list" of the 1950's. 
These few on the list cannot 
be cleared by the registrar's 
office because of some reason 
that nobody in any of the of- 
fices seems to know about. 
This is preposterous! How 
can they deny me registration 
when I had such a blast and 
enjoyed every painful minute 



T.O. ^ 

LITTLE Srot^cS 



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page 4 



t)ulletin_boar( 



December 7,1979 



-^ A "i- 



■JPWOWM 
OAIURBAY NI6HY 



[TheMOTELS fill vacancy 



Saturday, December 15 
in the gym after the Basketball game 



By Jeff Nelson 

The vacancy of Rock'n'- 
Roll bands at CLC will soon 
Ije filled with class as Capitol 
Recording Artists, "THE 



ig^^mW^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ MOTELS ■■ grace Ihe stage 



£>U' 




In concert -MONDAY 

8:lSpm.CLCgym 

students $1.00 



Campus Calandar 



Friday December 7-Saturday December J 5 

Friday- 8:15pm- CLC Musical Production "A 
Christmas Carol, "gym 

Saturday- Alt Day- Wrestling Tournament at 
Whittier 
8:00pm- Men i B-Ball at Ft. Loma 
8:ISpm- Movie, "Willy Wonka S, The 

Chocolate Factory, " SUB 
8:15pm- "A Christmas Carol, "gym 

Sunday- 10:00am- Campus Congregation, gym 
7:00pm- RAP Open Gym 

Monday- 10:00am- Christian Conversations, 
Nelson Room 
7:30pm- Women 's B-Ball at Whittier 
8:15pm- Concert, "The Motels "gym 

Tuesday- 8:00pm- Men S B-Ball at Claremont 

Wednesday- 10:00am- Chapel, aym 

8:00pm- RAP Open Gvm 

Thursday- 6:30pm- Wrestlinq vs. Fullerton, gym 

Friday- LAST DAY OF CI ASSES!!! 

7:00pm- Women 's B-Ball vs. USD. i 
8:00pm- Men 's B-Ball at Northridqe 
9:00pm- Christmas Dance, gym 
6:00/S:00pm- Men S" B-Ball vs. 'Aztisar 



Saturday- 



10:00 (or allci ^amcl- 
Solutday Nigin 



Miiv, 



"Uptov, 



Students 
support 

Kennedy 

The Kennedy for President 
national organization is ac- 
cepting volunteers to help 
during Christmas break. 
Those persons selected will 
work directly with the na- 
tional organization perform- 
ing duties which range from 
canvassing precincts to re- 
presenting the senator at 
public functions 

Campus Kennedy organi- 
zations not yet affiliated with 
the national campaign or per- 
sons iiiterested in forming a 
campus headquarters should 
contact the Kennedy for 
President campaign represent- 
atives immediately. 

For more information on 
the Iowa caucus or on estab- 
lishing a Kennedy chapter on 
your campus write to Ken- 
nedy for President, %Occi- 
dental College, P.O. Box F- 
31, 1600 Campus Road; or 
call Jeff Montgomery before 
5;pm at (213) 259-2874 or 
after 5:pm at (21 3) 793-9246. 



^_. Monday, December 10, 
in the CLC auditorium. 

THE MOTELS have been 
one of the most active and 
appealing groups on the LA 
Club scene and are probably 
the most polished band to 
emerge from LA in quite a 
while. 

The group is centered 
around Martha Davis, a stun- 
ning performer who is con- 
sidered by many as the single 



most talented Rock'n'Roll 
person in LA. Nevertheless, 
Davis is complimented with a 
very tight, versatile band. 

THE MOTELS touch a 
vartety of bases taking the 
best elements from different 
sources and molding them 
into a totally self-stylized 
sound. If classifications are 
necessary, they are neither 
punk, new wave, or old 
fashioned rock and roll In- 
stead, THE MOTELS are a 
fusion of R & B, Rock, and 



This LA quintet does not 
give out what most rock and 
rollers are used to because 



most people are not use to 
the fresh-potent musical 
sounds of the 1980's. Never- 
theless, this band's restless 
creativity ensures THE MO- 
TELS a broad spectrum of 
fans and their fascinating 
musical explorations gua- 
rantee satisfaction at every 
concert. 



Tickets are $1,00 for CLC 
students and $3.00 for gen- 
eral admission. They are 
available at the CLC Box 
Office, today and Saturday 
at 3:00pm and Monday, the 
day of the show, from 3:00 
pm till showtime. 



Aid for %tuA^ in Henmath offered 



Willy Wonka 

and the 

Chocolate 

Factory 



Saturday, 8:15prT 
in the SUB 



The American Church of 
Copenhagen, founded under 
the direction of the Division 
of American Missions of the 
American Lutheran Church, 
has received a gift in the form 
of a Student Aid Fund, The 
earnings of the Fund are to 
be used to supply financial 
aid to scholars who wish to 
study or do research in Co- 
penhagen. The grants, which 
are meant to supplement 
other funds, will range from 
$600 to $800, and in some 
cases may exceed that 
amount. Up to eight grants 
will be awarded annually. 
ELIGIBILITY: 
l)Applicant must be a citi- 
zen of the United States. 
2)Applicant with a B.A. 
degree or its equivalent will 
be given preference. 
3)Applicant must provide 
evidence of good health. 
4)Applicant must be a 
member of one of the con- 
gregaiions of the American 
Lutlmran Church. 
AP/'LlCATION PROCE- 

DURE: 

l)Applic.iiion form nijy be 
secured from the Division for 



College and University Ser- 
vices, 422 South Fifth Street, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 55415. 
2)Applications will be pro- 
cessed through the Division 
for College and University 
Services of the American 
Lutheran Church ; notifica- 



tion regarding action taken 
on your application will be 
sent directly from Copen- 
hagen. 

3)DEADLINE FOR AP- 
PLICATIONS AND SUP- 
PORTING MATERIALS IS 
FEBRUARY 1. 



Business courses offered 



The miracle of the Twen- 
tieth Century has been the 
rapid growth of Asian coun- 
tries. Now in its third year of 
operation, the 1980 Pacific 
Asian Management Institute 
(PAMI) offers an internation- 
al management program de- 
signed in the context of Asia 

1. International Marketing 

2. International Manage- 
ment 

3. International Finance 

4. Multinational Business 
Management 

PAMI is a unique educa- 
tional opportunity for SCU- 



wcll as 
iciplines 
adding i 



Ibusi 



iits 



other 



mension to their careers. Cre- 
dits earned at the Institute 
can be transferred to other 
accredited universities in the 
U.S. and abroad. In addition, 
business practitioners, teach- 
ers, government officials who 
desire to keep abreast of cur- 
rent Asian trends can audit 
courses of their interest. Also, 
in addition to the Institute's 
course offerings, PAMI will 
conduct a special lecture ser- 
ies for participants. 

Any person interested in 
attending PAMI should con- 
tact Dr. N.H. Paul Chung at 
(808) 948-7564. Deadling for 
applicailor. isMav 15, 1980. 
Offered by the University of 
Hawaii's College of Business 
Administration 



r 



classified Ads 



Lu Folk, 

No lewd, slanderous, sug- 
gestive, or generally indecent 
personals will be printed. Got 
It? 

The Editor 



DEAR DEAR 

You're really not 
think you're a 10. 



WANTED: CLC is sceduling 
to have a dance-a-thon some- 
time in March. Proceeds will 
go to Muscular Dystrophy. 
Anyone interested in helping 
set up "the Dance For Love" 
please call Sandy Rond at 
495-5662, or get in contact 
with Rick Hamlin, Mt. Clef 
331. Care a little for those 
less fortunate and help out. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



To All Students: 

We are taking applications 
for an R.A. opening in Peder- 
son Hall, spring semester. If 
you are interested see your 
Head Resident, Marcy Bra- 
shear or Susan Warner, Direc- 
tor of Residence Life. 

Thank you. 



HELP! Lost glasses in brown 
case. Last seen in Kingsmen 
Park. If found, please call 
492-9526. 

Blind In Afton 



G.K.B. 

Virginia is 
loving person. 



wonderful, 

N.N. 



Sebastian the Magnificent: 

Tis I, your obedient scaled 
servant, ready to do your 
bidding, whatever thou dost 
wish. Myself misses your 
great greenness immensely. I 
wish our owners to reunite 
vtry soon, so thou can reside 
with me. 

Dragon love to yourself, 
Alexandra the Great 



Type Z - 

It's good to know 
not alone. Let's hear 
"mixed" marriages! 



% 



for 
Type A 



ASSASINATIONS MADE 
Students .25 

Teachers 50 

R.A. .75 

We hit when they leastexpect 
it! Contact the capgun killers 
at 492 -9533 or 492 -9690 



To All Seniors Going on to 
Grad Schools: 

Want to work togethei on 
studying for the G.R.E., 
L.S.A.T. or G.M.A.T. tests? 
The Learning Assistance Cen- 
ter is offering a free work- 
shop every Thursday from 
3 :00 - 5 :00. Come by and see 
what we have. 



Pizza! 

I think you honestly de- 
serve it. 
(I'm so proud, Maria dear.) 

Congratulations. 

Dianski 



Seniors (and anyone else in- 
terested: 

A representative from So- 
cial Security will be on cam- 
pus today to discuss current 
and future job openings. If 
you're interested, please 
meet in the Career Center on 
Friday, December 7 at 11 a.m. 



Michael in 'Zona 

You left so quickly; it 
took me by surprise! I wish 
we could have had more time 
to talk. Hope to see you 
again soon. 

Ruth 

P.S. I will return your cor- 
respondence. 



C-Dimples-H. 

The Backgammon Board is 
iwaiting us. Don't you think 
il's about time we started to 
practice?! 

Pals in Afton 



Xdrienne, 

That island looks better 
ind better! 

V. Brooks 



Soys in Kramer 8 

Are we going to have a little 
fling or not? 

Girls 



Dear Bug - 

Beware of girls in post 

offices!! 

Love, 
Toots 



WALLONIANS UNITE!!! 
Take no hostages!! 

Your fellow Wallonian 



Georgia, 

Remember that I love you. 
I'll always hold you, even 
when no one else does. 



Monica B. is a sweetie 



Wild Child: 

Parties must really be 
boring. 

Easy 



Izzy: 

I long to be with you for- 
ever. 27 days is too long for 
me to be without you. Hold 
the fort! I am torn away 
again and I long for you to 
heal the wounds that dis- 
tance has inflicted upon thee. 
Syrinx livesl I love you eter- 
nally! 

Only yours, 
Loreen 



FOR SALE: Yashtca 35 mm 
camera, including case — 
$70.00. Contact Kurt. 492- 
1204. 



Afton 607 'f 3 man-eating tiger was let 
loose on the CLC campus, 
it would starve. 



P.S. or M.D. or P.T. (which- 
ever you prefer), 

If you feel it - do it 
If you want it - get It 
Get it ? Got it? -Good! 



Mr. Woodcutter- 

Must I go on like this for- 
ever? How long must I wait? 
Your sighing friend 



All Students Interested In 



WORKING ON CAMPUS 

DURING INTERIM 



should see Bill Wingard in the 
Placement Office next week 



PERSONALS 



Super 



Kart, Sandy & Gail, 

I'm sorry about those mes- 
sages on your door. Let's let 
bygones be bygones. I hope 
all is forgiven. 

West Hall Beatle 



To my sighing friend 

Yes we can rendezvous, 
just leave thy name and num- 
ber) 

Chris the Woodcutter 



Yorga, 

I only hope that someday 
we each find a special some- 
one who understands who 
and what Isaac, Irving, 
cheese, Doobie- 
. and the soapsuds 
theory of plate techtonics 
are. Maybe that will do some- 
thmg about the "timeless 
void also. 

Not as Perfect as you Think 



melted 
doobie 



HMS, 

Is this what I get for car- 
ing? No thanks. 

"Later— much" 



Let's conquer circumstan- 
tial celibacy in the '80s! 



Awesome- 

You gotta have confidence 
- you can do it - I know you 
can. Good luck today and 




December 7, 1979 



:Viewpoint 



TV warps kids 



By Peggy Gabrielson 
Saturday Morning may be 
instilling an inferiority com- 
plex in America's children. I 
nican, doesn't every six-year- 
old have the power to fly 
through the air, punch out 
boulders and look great in 
tights? 
When viewing cartoons last 
weekend, crusty-eyed and 
stiff from the past school- 
week's vigil, I noticed an 
astounding change in the Sat- 
urday morning criteria: every 
cartoon character was simply 
OUTSTANDING. 

Besides being handsome, 
weli-buill, impeccably 

groomed, flashy dressers and 
great conversationalists, 

morally and ethically, these 
people were perfect. And 
they were going to do every- 
thing within their superpower 



every 



to make sure each . 
one of us would be just as 
"good" as they were. (I am 
speaking only of the good 
guys, of course. The bad guys 
all evaporate after the good 
guys beat them up.) 

Surely we all tied towels 
around our necks and jumped 
off the couch at one point or 
another, claiming To be Clark 
Kent, undisguised. Maybe we 
even relished the idea of imi- 
tating Tarzan's flashy scream 
and freeform fling from tree 
to tree, but these imitations 
were only fantasy. Cartoon 
characters were only cartoon 
characters then. We watched 
them to be entertained. 

Today's cartoon characters 
are so perfectly perfect it is 
quite obvious they too are 
fictionary, yet the common 
contemporary hero has that 
one major fault - a bom- 
barding educational quotient. 

Somewhere down the line 
an active group of concerned 
ograms 
lildren were 
hypnotically glued to should 
teach in addition toentertain. 
Since the average child be- 
tween two and eleven watches 
about thirty-one hours of 
television a week, the instal- 
lation of moral values into 
those hours could prove to 



be a valuable brain washing 
technique, so into TV came 
the lessons . . , 

The system resulting from 
this thunder of complaints, 
however, doesn't work quite 
the way it should. Whether 
this stems from the writers' 
lack of imagination, the net- 
works' lack of concern, or 
the cartoon characters' sterile 
perfection is unknown at this 
point. 

Herhaps if these human 
values weren't installed into 
such stories as "Mighty Man 
and Yuk Battle the Claws of 
the Catman," children could 
identify with the story and 
the characters enough to 
sense the sense of reality in 
the "Never-ending fight for 
Truth, Justice and the Amer- 
ican Way" and learn from it. 
Maybe if Andrea Thomas 
decided to handle her own 
problems, as an ordinary per- 
son, without changing into 
Isis every ten minutes, kids 
could learn from her what 
regular prople can and should 
do in times of crisis. 

By bringing children out of 
the audience role enough to 
believe they too, can accom- 
plish the things their heroes 
do, the invisible wall between 
the do-gooder and the do- 
gooder-watcher may be over- 
come. Kids could learn to 
relate to the Saturday Morn- 
ing Tube-Message, instead of 
just being mesmerized and 
confused by it 

What is known is that all 
America's kids are getting 
out of the mindless attempt 
is an inconsistant blend of 
dull incongruity. 

Tarzan can be entertaining, 
saving a woman photographer 
who disobeyed his command 
from the tribe about to slice 
her in half with their spears, 
but, after he has struggled 
through the jungle, the river, 
the lion pit, etc., we are 
doomed to listen to a mini- 
lecture about how she should 
"never have disobeyed" him 
in the first place. Since kids 
usually change channels about 
seventeen times every half 
hour, this means wer are now 
watching anything else. 




Staff editorial 



History foils principles 



By Wes Wesrfall 

In the current conflict with 
Iran, America has been caught 
with its political pants down. 
The source of our embar- 
rassment is, of all things, the 
Americans demand that Iran- 
ians face up to the moral and 
humanistic import of the sit- 
uation concerning the dispo- 
sed Shah and American hos- 
tages, and stop acting like 
blood thirsty international 
renegades. 

It appears that America is 
a little two-faced and self- 
righteous about its tradition 
of world wide concern for 
humanity. 

The Shah, whom we har- 
bor, we considered an impor- 
tant ally in the Middle East, 
His cooperation served Ameri- 
can interests well, Recently^ 
I saw a T.V. special extolling' 
the virtues of this friend of 
the U.S. Small wonder that 
statesmen, such as Kissinger, 
pushed for his admittance in- 
to this country. 

Somehow in these days no 
one noticed the Shah's mas- 
sive offenses on the human 



rights of Iranians, or his fla- 
grant robbery of that coun- 
try's funds for private use. 
The above mentioned T.V. 
special also failed to mention 
Shah Pahlavi's crimes against 
his people. Can it he that hu- 
man rights exist when they are 
consistent with our political 
and economic interests? 

Without a doubt, the 
American people have a right 
to be furious with the lyatol- 
lah Khomaini. His disregard 
for international order is a 
crime against a desperately 
needed world peace. Even his 
right to have the Shah for 
trial in the name of his people 
is diluted by his own political 
assassinations and religious 
persecutions. 

It seems clear enough that 



the 



Khomaini acts les; 
name of justice tha 
name of revenge. Incidently, 
we should take care that 
that word does not frequent- 
ly leave our lips in this crisis, 
lest we too closely resemble 
those whom we oppose. 

Of course, even at the risk 
of forty American lives, we 
will stand up for our ideals of 
human rights. We can hardly 
do less while all the world is 
watching. And it is right that 
we do so. 

Pray that the bind our un- 
derhanded inconsistencies of 
the past have gotten us into 
today will teach us a lesson. 
We will do well to live a little 
closer to our rhetoric, even 
when the rest of the world 
is not watching. 



Is Senate 
Sincere? 



By Jon Glasoe 

Twenty-four ASCLC Se- 
nate members signed a letter 
to the editor "concerned" 
with OUR alcochol problem. 

They all said they "gave a 
damn." 

They all said, "We must 
wake up and accept abuse as 
OUR problem." 

And on Monday, Novem- 
ber 12 at 8:15 in Nygreen 1, 
they all showed how much 
they gave a damn, and how 
awake they were to OUR pro- 
blem. 

A very informative film was 
shown - "The Days of Wine 
and Roses" - and just one of 
our very honest, damn-giving, 
and awakened officers was 
there to see it. 

Maybe OUR problem is 
larger than we are willing to 
face. 

Granted, a few might not 
have been able to make it for 
some very good reasons, but 
when just one shows up. how 
concerned, damn-giving, and 
awakened are our officers? 

The obvious blindness on 
the part of the leaders of OU R 
student government to show 
that they mean what they 
write is just part of the same 
short-sighted reasoning that 
alcoholics fall prey to. Good 
intentions do not accomplish 
anything. And they are not 
going to rid us of any of 
OUR problems. 

Whether they like itornot, 
they have just as much to do 
with the continuing rise in 
alcohol abuse on this campus 
as alcohol does. Their letter 
meant nothing. And until 
they DO something -beyond 
writing letters - the problem 
will not begin to be solved. 



Tardy profs peeve pupils 



Holiday spirit cheapened 



Bv Sharon Makokian 

Johnny clutches his 
mother's hand as she drags 
him through the mall. The 
crowded shopping center is 
fully decorated with lights, 
garlands, wreaths, and, of 
course, Santa Claus; but 
Johnny is practically un- 
affected by this barrage- 
after all, he has seen it since 
early November. 

Curious onlookers gasp as 
policemen wheel the bloody 
corpse into the ambulance. 
A half-conscious survivor 



cries out from the other car. 
The intersection is a picture 
of total confusion; glaring 
red lights from the ambu- 
lance mingle with the twink- 
ling bulbs on the evergreens. 
It is almost Christmas Eve. 
People are already inebriated 
from their afternoon office 
parties. Johnny's Dad will 
never return from his. 

"Merry Christmas." The 
phrase seems almost mean- 
ingless in today's commer- 
cialized society. When the 
Christmas Season begins in 



ILetters to 

Stewardship at 



CLC 



Editoi 



Dear Editor: 

As we reflect at Thanks- 
giving on the many blessings 
provided to us in this college 
community we notice with 
Special appreciation this 
beautiful ranch property pro- 
vided by Richard Pederson. 

Mr. Pederson tilled this 
land for over fifty years with 
tender, loving care. As he ap- 
proached retirement he chose 
no (o develop it as a housing 
pruject which would have 
made him wealthy. He chose 
to give this land to the Church 
to establish a college to pro- 
vide education in a Christian 
•context. He was a faithful 
steward of God's gifts. 

We have the opportunity 
\° act as good stewards also 
I" the careofthisranch which 
nas become our college cam- 
Pus. The Freshman Class 
■wdership; Miss Connie Wit- 
jsck, Mr. Andy Kvammen, 
J'« Heidi Hayes and Miss 
lancy LaPorie have chosen a 
^'ass project and goal of keep^ 
■"8 "the Lu beautiful." Their 



invitation to each of us is to 
first, not litter and second, to 
pick up any litter as you walk 
around our beautiful campus. 
We can be partners with Mr. 
Pederson, the Freshman Class, 
and our fine but understaffed 
facilities crews. 

We also give thanks for Mr. 
Randy Clarkson, a transfer 
student, who is leading us, 
through and with Mr. Gary 
Carlsen , Director of Facilities, 
in an effort to conserve our 
energy resources It is so easy 
for each of us to turn off a 
light, close a doer while the 
heater is running, etc. 

Think of the opportunity 
we have in this place to keep 
our-^"ne5t" clean, use our 
energy resources wisely, and 
share our abundance with 
those in our society and world 
who are so badly in need of 
the necessities we take for 
granted. 

Would you join them and 
us in being stewards of Gods 



orld at C.L.C, 



Mark Mathews 
Gerry Swansoo 



October and November, 
what is there left to look 
forward to by December 25? 
Christmas is a birthday cele- 
bration. Imagine if w6 pre- 
pared for birthdays two 
months in advance— our 
dates of birth would not 
mean a thing: but shouldn't 
Christ's? 

"The Christmas Spirit." It 
is supposed to be a time of 
"peace on earth and good- 
will towards men." Yet 
where is the "peace" in all 
the holiday suicides? Many 
people get depressed around 
Christmastime because their 
holidays are not TV-perfect. 

And where is the "good- 
will"? Certainly not in the 
malls: people are so involved 
in buying their presents that 
they do not care about 
pushing their way through 
a crowded Store or shoving 
someone else out of line. 
Sometimes it seems that the 
only Christmas spirit is the 
Andre's Cold Duck adver- 
tised on the holiday televi- 
sion commercials. 

Of course the media has a 
lot to do with this attitude. 
If. only we could turn off 
all the televisions, throw 
out the newspapers, and 
close the malls... Since we 
cannot do this, we can 
realistically try to find and 
create the spirit of Christ- 
mas in our lives and the lives 
of those around us. It does 
not^ even have to be a 
religious feeling-just a car- 
ing one. Instead of worry- 
ing about what to buy for 
your roommate, you could 
try ungrudgingly relinquish- 
ing the telephone the next 
time he/she needs it. 

Merry Christmas everyone; 
and this year, let us make it, 
a real one. 



By Christine R. Moore 

Ever since elementary 
school, students have been 
lectured on tardiness and 
absentees in school. The 
only problem is that the 
teachers do not practice 
what they preach. All too 
often the students must put 
up with teachers being late 
and absent, and they never 
hear how the students feel 
about their behavior. 

The major lectures begin 
in junior high school; the 
teachers inform the students 
on how very important at- 
tendance is to their educa- 
tion, and how important it 
is that you are there from 
the beginning of each lect- 
ure. Attendance and tardi- 
ness is so important to the 
teachers, that they go as far 
as sending truant officers 
out to look for the students. 

In high school it is just as 
bad as being in junior high 
school, the same lecture is 
given to the students, and it 
is not uncommon for the 
same truant officer who 
came after the student in 
junior high school to come 
after the same students in 
high school. In high school 
the students' grades begin 
to show their attendance in 
school. This is how the 
teachers make their point to 
students. They show, on 
paper, how attendance and 
tardiness can and does affect 
grades. 

Students of today have 
faced the reality of atten- 
dance and tardiness, and 
how it affects their grades. 
The only other reality stud- 
ents face today, is the teach- 
ers' attendance and tardiness 
problems in school. What 
can the students do when 
the teacher is not in class 
when the tardy bell rings, 
and what can the students 
do when the teacher does 
not show at all? 

The students feel like the 
teachers when the teachers 
do not show up for class. 
Are the students entitled to 



lecture the teachers on their 
attendance and tardiness in 
class? No, that would be 
disrespectful for a student 
to get up in front of the 
class, and say to the teacher 
what the teacher says to the 
student. 

The teachers do not feel 
an explanation need be given 
if they are late to class, 
but if it was a student who 
strolled in late, the tea'cher 
would stop the class, and let 
the whole class notice the 
student coming in late. The 
students are jiot rewarded 
the same pleasure. 

What are students to do 
when the teacher fails to 
show up at all? What are 
the students to do when a 



substitute is not there when 
the tardy bell rings? When 
the class resumes the next 
time, can the student say to 
the teacher what the teacher^ 
says to the student about 
being absent from class? No, 
again you run into the 
problem of disrespect to- 
wards teachers. 

It is unbelievable how 
often teachers act like stud- 
ents, and how they fail to 
realize that they too are 
disrespectful in the same 
ways. It would be wonderful 
if the teachers practiced 
what' they preached, and if 
they are not willing to do 
that, at least listen and 
hear what the students have 
to say about the situation. 



THE CLC ECHO STAFF BOX 



Editor-in-Chief: Wesley Westfall 

Asiociole Editors: Scot Sorensen, News; Leanne Boic/i, 
Kathy Hitchcox, Feature; Diane Calfas, Editorial; 
Marty Crawford, Sports; KathI Schroeder, Bulletin 
Board; Lois Leslie, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent /orgensen 

Typesetters: Carole Fendrych, Bob Hood, Debbie Spoils 

Ad Manager: Kathy /ohnson 



Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordln 
student Staff. 

Stephen Ballard. Madeline Barlch, Scott Beaitle. Lori Bergvr. 
John Carlson, Ursula Crake, Brian Davis, Ed Dohaho, Peggy 
Gabrielson, Jonathan Glasoe, Rick Hamlin, Lauren Hermann. 
lay Hev^letty Becky Hubbard, Mary Hyduk, Julie Jullusson, 
flm Kunau, John Lane, Simon Layton-fones, Lydia Lopez, 
Marian Mallory, Kristin McKracken, Sharon Makokian. 
Christine Moore, Devon Olsen, Kevin Pasky, Cathy Penner, 
Lisa Pesklfi. Nicholas Renton, Phillip Smith, Wendy Swanson, 
Alicia Thornton, Paul Trelslad, Gretchen Wobrock 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewrlghi 



K 



lire not to be comKued ai opin. 
colltge. Ediioriafi unleu dtiignc 
staff, i *-"" 



nofll 



loriat 



t fiunea 



' the discretion ol the tia/l ana In accordtincf m 
iiiuiiam. Names may be withheld on rcaufst. 
The CLC Eeho Is the oltlchl student pubUcalhn of California 
Lutheran College, Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building. 60 W. Olsen Rood, Thomand Oabs, CA 91360. Bus'- 
nets phone. 492-6373. Advertising ratts will be sent upon rtQuest. 



pages 



■5port^ 



December 7, 1979 



Cagers tip off with wins 




By Kevin Pasky 

Last Tuesday , the QIC 
men's basketball team opened 
the season on a v.ctor.ous 
note by downing Occidental 
College 77.7K The Kings^'en 
were led by Don Mock, who 



points respectively. 

Although CLC won the 
game, they lost the battle on 
the boards 42-36. Caestecker 
and Kevin Slattum followed 
Mock in the rebounding de- 
partment, each getting seven 



Bieike also got fine perfoTm 
ances from Mark Caestecker 
and Dave Taylor. 17 and 10 



scored 28 points and grabbed caroms. Slattum also passed 
"ight rebounds. Coach Don off for eight assists and Caes- 
''" "" " tecker handed off for six. 

On Saturday evening, the 
Kingsmen traveled to Cai Poly 
San Louis €bispo to meet 
ihe traditionally lough Mus- 
tangs. This game proved to 
be no different, as CLC drop- 
ped a 87-74 decision to the 
hosts. Once again CLC was 
led by Don Mock who regis- 
tered 25 points to go along 
with his team leading eleven 
rebounds. Randy Peterson 
added 16 points. 

In their first home game 
this year, the CLC Kingsmen 
came away with a 102-99 vic- 
tory over Southern California 
College. The game wasn't as 
close as the score might indi- 
cate, as the Kingsmen led by 
as much as 24 points in the 



Don Mock scores two of his 28 points in action against 
Occidental. CLC won the contest, 77-71. to open the 1979-80 
season. Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



A TTENTION! 

KRCL will broadcast 
one Kingsmen basketball 
game a week through- 
out the hoop season. 

Be sure not to miss 
this year's upcoming 
home games. 

12I1S Azuza-pQcific 
1118 Pt. Loma 
1122 Biola 
1/29 La Baptist 
2/1 Fresno-Pacific 
2/5 Dominguez Hills 
2/6 Cal Tech 

2/12 Westmont 

2/14 La Verne College 

2/22 Grand Canyon 
College 



second half. SCC made a 
furious comeback with five 
minutes to go, but fell a 
little short. 

CLC was paced by Randy 
Peterson, who was voted the 
game's most outstanding play- 
er. Peterson scored 29 points 
but fouled out with six min- 
utes to go in the game. Peter- 
son's departure marked the 
beginning of the SCCrally. He 
was 11 of 14 from the field 
(79%) and 7 of 9 from the 
line. Don Mock also contribu- 
ted heavily to the contest, as 
he tied the all-time school re- 
bounding record (for a game) 
with 20 rebounds. In addi- 
tion, Mock had 27 points, 
four steals, and two blocked 
shots to go along with a strong 
performance on the boards. 
For the first time this year, 
the Kingsmen were not out- 
rebounded, getting the best 
of SCC 56-32. However, the 
hosts were out-shot from the 
floor 49.4% to 47.6%. 

Mark Caestecker had a 
good all-around game with 1 1 



points, 13 rebounds, and 8 
assists. Kevin Slattum had 10 
points and 5 assists. Dave 
Taylor contributed 8 points 
to go along with S assists. 

Southern California Col- 
lege was led by Paul Anderson 
and Larry Hirsch with 32 and 
23 points respectively. SCC 
drops to 1-3 on the year, 
while CLC upped its record 
to 3-1. 

In the jV contest. CLC 
again came away victorious 
106-78. Roberts of SCC led 
all scorers with 31 points. The 
Kingsmen were ted by burgess 
with 25 points and 14 points. 
CLC had a very balanced of- 
fensive attack as Lundering 
and Koehler registered 18 
points apiece, while Adams 
and Assinesi scored 15 points 
each. Lundering also had 7 
assists, while Adams, Assinesi, 
and Kniss handed off for &' 
assists each. 

CLC next travels to San 
Diego Saturday to take on 
Pt. Loma College. 



Apathy hurts matmen 



By Madeline Barich. 

The greatest obstacle for 
the 1979-80 wrestling team 
to overcome is the lack of 
bodies. "We just don't have 
very many people going out 
for wrestling this year," says 
coach Pat )ones. One would 
speculate that CLC, being a 
small school, might not 
possess an abundance of po- 
tential wrestlers. This is. how- 
ever, not the case. Here at 
CLC, there is jusi a lack of 
concern on the part of some 
athletes who could work out 
and compete in wrestling. 

The team is working at a 
deficit, having no wrestlers 
in the following categories: 



118 lbs., 126 lbs.. 134 lbs., 
and Ihe heavyweight division. 
Presently, the team consists 
of approximately eight mem- 
bers. In order to compete 
successfully in matches, at 
least ten wrestlers are needed. 

Coach Jones anticipates a 
frustrating season ahead. 
With a limited team, the 
wrestlers themselves can be 
come disheartened. Righi 
now, it appears to be an in 
dividual effort which is dem 
onstrated by the wrestlers, 
The team effort has yet to be 
seen. In their first official 
match against Claremont, the 
team took four of the two in- 



dividual matches, but still 
lost the competition because 
of forfeits in the three un- 
manned categories. 

The wrestling team has been 
to Las Vegas, and San Diego 
in competition and are plan- 
ning excursions to Sacramento 
and San Francisco. The cur- 
rent wrestlers are Sonny 
Medina, Don Mater, Dale 
Christensen, Gregg Ronnina. 
)oey Robinson and Carl Bish. 

Coach )ones is working on 
recruiting wrestlers to work 
out with the team but stresses, 
"I don't want someone who 
is not prepared to work. I 
want tough wrestlers who'll 
take the sport seriously." 




The Year of The Clumpiur 
petition. Kingsley Kallas (68) and Ron Harris '(50) aboi 
outcome. 



'dt'ddbrupllywhen PLU tapped CLC 3^-l-i m pluvoii torn- 
show the emotion of the game and its 
Photo by Rae Null 



Lee sets off Ram QB debate 



Grid hopes upset by PLU 



By Richard Hamlin 

Whether Bob Lee likes it 
or not, he has set off the Los 
Angeles Rams annual great 
Quarter Back debate. Lee led 
the Rams to a dramatic 27- 
21 overtime win last Sunday 
against his former teammates, 
the Minnesota Vikings, after 
replacing starter Vince Ferra- 
gamo. 

Lee's solid performance in 
two consecutive winning re- 
lief performances over San 
Francisco and Minnesota has 
been a pleasant surprise to 
the Rams. 

The 1 1 year veteran was 
expected to be Ferragamo's 
backup. Instead Lee now ap- 
pears tohave the edge for the 



starting QB spot. 

Lee has had his moments 
leading the Vikings to several 
key victories including an up- 
set playoff victory over the 
Rams two years ago in L.A. 

However, Lee's biggest 
year was 1973 when he led 
the Falcons to their most 
successful season ever with a 
9-5 record. In that season 
Lee engineered the Falcons 
to their most impressive win, 
an upset over the undefeated 
Vikings who at the time 
boasted a 9-0 record. 

After that win Lee was the 
most popular thing to hit At- 
lanta. The nickname General 
Lee was given to him as he 
could do no wrong. 



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Yet that was 6 years ago, a 
time Lee states, "seems like 
such a long time ago." Lee's 
storybook career was cut 
short as he was traded back 
to Minnesota where he 
played mostly backup role to 
a guy named Fran Tarkenton. 

Finally at the beginning of 
the season Lee was in the 
running for a starting QB job 
as Tarkenton had retired. But 
a contract dispute broke out 
and Lee was cut. 

"I think some people per- 
ceived that I had a bad atti- 
tude, which I didn't. I was 
never fined in 11 years in Pro 
football. ! thought I was a 
good soldier, t won some big 
games for them. I didn't 
want to leave on that note," 
stated Lee. 

Meanwhile the Rams had 
the misfortune of losing their 
top two QBs to injuries. Pat 
Haden fheir number one QB 
was lost for the season with a 
broken finger on his passing 
hand while Ferragamo was 
just returning from an earlier 
injury. 

Thus the Rams were down 
*" their third string QB, 



By Richard Hamlin 

The old saying goes, "If you live by the 
sword then you shall also die by the sword." 
For the Kingsmen, they lived by the pass this 
season and also died by the pass three weeks 
ago in the opening round of the NAIA play- 
offs, here at Mt. Clef stadium. 

When the final gun sounded, the final play 
run, Cal Lutheran had absorbed a stunning 
34-14 loss to Pacific Lutheran from Tacoma 
Washington, The Kingsmen passing machine, 
led by Dan Hartwig, met a defense it could 
not crack as the Lutes picked off 7 Hartwig 
passes. 

A saddened and gloomy Hartwig stated, 
"I made some bad mistakes. I picked the 
wrong day to have a bad game. I forced a few 
passes . . . Today just wasn't my day. I feel 
bad because our defense played well enough 
to win." 

Indeed the defense did play well enough to 
win. With 9 CLC turnovers, the Kingsmen's 
defense was fighting in its own territory 
throughout the game. 

Yet, the Kingsmen had a 14-14 tie going 
into the second half partly due to a big defen- 
sive play. 



PLU was driving once again until Don Kin- 
dred took matters into his own hands. Kin- 
dred made a leaping interception at the 23 
yard line and streaked up the sidelines for a 
77 yard TD return. Dan McPherson added the 
extra point and CLC held a 7-6 lead. 

On the Kingsmen's next possession Hart- 
wig turned in the big play. Hartwig did what 

^ he does best, throwing long, and found Lee 

Okie Jeff Rutledge, who Carter all alone for a 72 yard TD pass. Carter 
started and lost his only start '<"''* ^^^ ^^" *^" the.numbers and never broke 

'" *^" *""■' " stride to outrace a quick Lute secondary. 

Very quickly the Kingsmen led 14-6 with 
all the momentum going their way. However, 
the momentum changed in one play and CLC 
never recovered. 

With a 4th down and 1 yard to go for a 
first down, Head Coach Robert Shoup de- 
cided to go for it. Rao Pao rammed into a 
stonewall for no gain and the Lutes took over. 



to the Chicago Bears. 

(Continued in next week's 
sue of the ECHO - Sports sec- 
tion) 

BADMINTON 

INTRAMURALS 



For all students who sion^H ^'8^* P'^^^ '^'^' ^^^ ^"*" '"'^'^ '** '^''^ *^^ 
t_. ■_ . . "Signed momentum away. 



up for badmmton ,. 

murals, smgles and doubles 
be m the gym this Sunday' 
Dec. 9 at 7;00pm. Tourna- 
ment play will begin at that 



^MMmfw/fj/jj>>,^jjjfjjM»^jjxjjj,jjjj,»>»,i,^^,jj„,,,^,„,,j,^^^^ 



momentum away. 

With both teams preparing for the second 
half, the Lutes discovered they could run in- 
side while the Kingsmen had not gotten their 
offense rolling. 

Westering commented, "They (CLC) shut 
off the outside and that's our strong point. 
But a good team learns to take what they give 



you. We knew we could run inside. It really 
paid off." 

For the Lutes running inside did pay off as 
PLU ripped off 237 yards up the gut of the 
Kingsmen defense. In addition the Lutes 
opened the second half without their starting 
quarterback Brad Westering who injured his 
leg early in the first half. 

Eric Carlson, who his coach refers to as "a 
good number 2", directed his team to 3 
second half scores. 

The Lute defense was quick and played a 
deep drop which appeared to confuse Hartwig 
throughout the second half. 

On the Kingsmen's first possession of the 
second half the roof began to cave in. Hart- 
wig attempted to rally CLC through the air 
and linebacker Scott McKay picked off his 
second pass attempt of the half. McKay ran 
like a halfback in returning the ball 1 7 yards. 
f«, r ^'l^'^'*^" ^» the interception, a personal 
oul put the Lutes m good field position. Baer 
look It up the middle for a 4 yard TD run 
his second of the day 

Now the Kingsmen were down by 7 points 
and had to rally. Hartwig took to the air and 
had the Kingsmen rolling until Scott Kessier 
intercepted the error and returned it 29 yards. 
Hartwig would have the team moving only 
to have an interception kill the drive. Five of 
the. first SIX Kingsmen offensive drives ended 
in an interception. 

but the combination (CLC offense vs PLU de- 
fense) was such that we were going :o be 
given the extreme test." 

The victory gave the Lutes a winning debut 
m Its first ever NAIA playoff appearance and 
gave Frosty Westering his lOOth career vic- 
tory. 

Westering finally stated, "CLC is as good as 
any team we have played. Il was a fine game 
but we just had the momentum." 

For Ihe Kingsmen and especially Hartwig 
and Hagen it was a very disappointing finish 
to an excellent season. 

Hagen was handcuffed throughout the 
afternoon as he was held under 100 yards on 
catches. Hagen. who rewrote the CLC 
record books commented, "I was open a lot 
of the time. We needed a great game, but we 
made a lot of mistakes. I just hope this isn't 
my last football game." 

For Hartwig, Hagen and Ihe rest of the 
Kingsmen their last CLC football game was 
one they would just as soon forget, a day that 
lUit wasn't meant to be theirs. 



Presidential search continues 



By Tracy Masco 

The search continues for a 
suitable candidate to replace 
Dr. Mark Mathews of Califor- 
nia Lutheran College after he 
announced his resignation 
from his post, this past fall. 

The Presidential Search 
Committee members, respon- 
sible for presenting likely 
candidates to the Board of 
Regents and educational dir- 
ectors of both the American 
Lutheran Church and the 
Lutheran Church of America, 
have been concerning them- 
selves these past few weeks 
with determining a suitable 
formal and logistics by which 
they plan to interview leading 



Candidate finalists to visit campus 



andidatesfor the presidential 
position. 

As of the committee's most 
recent meeting, which took 
place on Thursday, February 
7, the committee has been in 
the processs of "narrowing 
down" the field of nominees 
from the over 100 applica- 
tions they have received. No 
names specifically have been 
presented to the Board of Re- 
gents as yet, but the commit- 
tee hopes to file a complete 
list of finalists with the Re- 
gents by March 28. 

The interview will be as 
follows: First, the candidate 
will be subject to private and 



confidential screening by the 
various committee members. 
This is to give both the can- 
didate and the committee a 
chance to learn about each 
other, how well the candidate 
fits the particular specifica- 
tions of the committee antJ 
vice-versa. 

These candidates will then 
have the opportunity to visit 
CLC and have a chance to 
interact with other admini- 
strators, faculty and students, 

The interviews themselves 
will be conducted off campus 
to insure the confidentiality 
of the interview itself with 
hopes of avoiding a similar 
incident that occurred on a 



S^lifornia university campus 
liJst months ago. 

In that situation, because 
candidates and proceedings 
were made available to stu- 
dents, faculty and all other 
interested parties, a series of 
false statements and under- 
cutting remarks were made 
about leading candidates, 
trius robbing their privacy and 
iJndermining their self-esteem 
and confidence. The commit- 
tee members expressed a de- 
sire to keep this kind of thing 
from happening at all costs. 

When asked if the commit- 
tee had considered presidents 
'torn any other colleges, the 



committee replied by saying 
that yes, they had considered 
not only presidents of other 
colleges, but also other ad- 
ministrators, such as deans. 
These type of candidates are 
receiving great consideration 
because of their previous 
ability and "track record." 

The committee members 
expressed concern about ex- 
isting deadlines and the meet- 
ing of those deadlines. Presi- 
dent Mathews' resignation 
becomes effective as of |une 
I, but the committee considers 
it doubtful that any candidate 
or selection can possibly be 
made by that date. 

They discussed the possi- 



bility of finding an acting 
president for the interim 
period. The new president 
probably would not be able 
to take office until Septem- 
ber, 

Pastor Gerry Swanson, 
search committee member, 
summarized the feelings of 
the committee and all others 
involved by saying that all 
of the proceedings have gone 
well so far and all of the 
candidates are considered to 
be very able and promising. 
Everyone has been encourag- 
ed by the good quality of all 
the applicants, and that they 
are all working hard to make 
the best possible choice. 



"HE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ■ 

"^ — Cl r~"FC HO 

California Lutheran Colleae ^^^^^ t ^^ ^ ^^^ ^^^^ I ^^^^M 



VOLUME XIX 
Number 11 



February IS. 1980 



Vandals attack, 
students victims 



By Carole Otterstad 

As vandalism on campus 
increases. Palmer Olson, 
Security Chief, confirms that 
the stealing and discharging 
of fire extinguishers Is the 
most hazardous and expen- 
sive kind of vandalism CLC is 
currently experiencing. 

The recent outbreaks of 
vandalism in all dorms has 
caused concern for many 
people on campus. Dean 
Kragthorpe is especially con- 
cerned with the vandalism 
occuring in the new dorms. 
He wishes that students 
would feel a sense of owner- 
ship and pride for their 
dorms, but belJves thai stu- 
dents consider the dorms to 
be "somebody else's proper- 
ty." 

The prime target of vandals 
has been the dorm fire extin- 
guishers. Since September, 
$607.35 has been spent In re- 
placing and resealing the fire 
extinguishers on campus; and 
in the last month four fire 
extinguishers have been 
stolen from the new dorms. 

In estimating the cost of 
replacing each fire extin- 
guisher, Olson figures a cost 
of $25-30 for the extinguisher 
itself, plus the cost of the 
glass and the labor to install 
the glass (the resealing of an 
extinguisher is $5.00). 

Olson points out that tam- 
pering with or misuse of fire 
equipment is against state 
fire code and carries a state 
fine of $500 or 6 months in 
jail (this is imprinted on a 
decal placed on the glass of 
the fire box). 

An additional cost involved 
in the vandalism of fire ex- 
tinguishers, is a campus pol- 
icy charge of $50 to either 
the vandal (if he is caught) or 
the entire dorm for any event 
that breaks fire penal codes. 



This and other dorm dam- 
age has been alarming to the 
Head Residents in most all of 
the dorms. In the new West, 
Pat Mitchell has experienced 
problems with a couple of 
bulletin boards being taken 
down off the walls, pool cues 
being broken and a screen 
door being broken. Costs for 
replacement and repair will 
be assessed against student 
dorm deposits where the 
damage occurred. 

Another item of particular 
distress was when a signal 
flare was thrown into the 
2nd floor of North Hall due 
ing Interim. The flare created 
a panic thai caused at least 
one male to jump from his 
window on the second story 
to escape the potential 
danger. 

Mitchell explained that 
"things like flares going off 
are not good. A practical 
joke could have been disas- 
trous," The smoke was so 
thick that it was difficult to 
tell that it was not a fire. 

Mitchell also hoted that 
"most people that live here 
are responsible people, but a 
numbered few are the ones 
hurting everyone else." He 
also stated that "the people 
here will have to take the re- 
sponsibility." And according 
to Dean Kragthorpe, students 
will be taking the responsi- 
bility, if not morally, then 
financially. 

A policy of charging every 
student in the dorm for gen- 
c,£\ dorm damage that can- 
not be attributed to any sin- 
gle person or party of per- 
sons is in practice. Already 
Head Resident Marcy Bra- 
shear, has estimated a charge 
of $5-6 will be subtracted 
from the dorm deposit of 
each of the residents of 
Pederson dorm. 




Education subsidized 
through financial aid 



Another example of the vandalism that is playumq CLc. 
This graffitti was found on the bridge crossing Olsen Rnod. 

Photo by Kent jorgensen 



Tuition costs up 



By Nick Renton 

CLC students were advised 
this week that they will be hit 
with a 10.1% increase of $510 
in the cost of room, board, 
and tuition next year. 

The 1980-81 cost for 
room, board, and tuition 
will be $5460, as opposed 
to this year's cost of $4950. 
In addition, there will be a 
$100 fee for Interim board. 

"Like everyone else," 
says William Hamm, Assi- 
tant to the President for 
College Relations, "Infla- 
tion is killing us. The 
state-wide inflation rate 
is 15%." 

The new Interim board fee 
of $100 is a new policy, end- 
ing the present one of $120 
refunds for transferring stu- 
dents. Students who wish to 
attend CLC during the Inte- 

C',"J.«^i" ^''"P'y P^y ^^^ new 
$100 fee for meals. 



Hamm reassured students 
who are in need of financial 
assistance, saying there will 
be a "comparable increase" 
in the financial aid budget. 

The increase for non-res- 
rdential students only paying 
tuition will be 11% from 
$3200 to $3600. 

Board cost moved up from 
$850 dollars to $930. Room 
costs went from $900 to 
$930. 

Hamm suggested studenU 
could keep cost down by 
"turning down lights and 
shutting doors." He conti- 
nued by saying, "Energy 
costs are shooting up. 
Things like punching holes in 
walls and cutting corners 
around campus so that 
grass has to be replanted all 
add up." 

Students seeking finan- 
cial aid should consult the 
financial aid office as soon 
as possible. 



Problems with stolen fire 
extinguishers, broken glass 
slates, damaged pool equip- 
ment, a vandalized lounge 
thermostat, and a charge of 
$50 for each of the 13 fire- 
crackers that were set off in 
November and December add 
up to produce this charge 
(the firecrackers were against 
fire penal codes). 

Other dorms could not 
evaluate their dorm damages 
into dollars and cents per 
person; but Head Resident 
Mark Hagen explains, that 
there will be no more dances 
in the Mt. Clef foyer because 
of the vandalism that occurs 
by students during these 
dances. A flipped pool table 
and chairs were named as 
some of the events that led 
to this decision. 

Tom Bryant, Head Resi- 
dent of West End says, 

Ahscam scandal 



"there has not been that 
much" vandalism in his 
dorms, relatively speaking. 
Recently someone ripped a 
bulletin board off the wall, 
and a fire extinguisher had 
been discharged under doors 
and in the hall, but that was 
"all." 

Thompson dorm has had 
problems with "super 
charged fire crackers" going 
off, window pane slates 
(mostly when people forget 
to bring their keys, says 
Carol Kolitsky, Head Resi- 
dent), a stolen fire extin- 
guisher, and two doors being 
kicked in. 

Other problems of vandal- 
ism on campus that may or 
may not be attributable to 
on campus students are the 
stealing of a car, a car stereo, 
tires and engine parts, all of 
which occurred near the new 
dorms. 



By Sharon Makokian 

With rising inflation, a col- 
lege education can be a very 
expensive, and sometimes im- 
possible, proposition. To 
combat this problem, there 
are many financial aid pro- 
grams to help offset the costs 
of attending CLC, 

Financial Aid - according 
to Charles Brown, Director 
of the Financial Aid Office 
at CLC - is "the ability to 
pay, against the cost of at- 

The total budget for the 
financial aid of a student is 
figured by adding the direct 
college costs (tuition, room, 
board, etc) in an allowance 
for the indirect expenses 
(travel, books, sundries, "Fri- 
day night pizza"). 

This year, while the col-, 
lege fees were $4,950, the 
nine-month student budget 
was set at S5,900; next year's 
estimated $5,500 tuition will 
put the budget at $6,500. 
The student's (and parents') 
available college money is 
subtracted from the esti- 
mated budget; the difference 
makes up the financial aid 
award. 

Approximately 83% of the 
students at CLC receive some 
financial aid. Eligibility is 
determined after the student 
files an "FAF" form and a 
CLC Financial Aid Applica- 
tion. Awards are given in the 
form of "packages": com- 
binations of different types 
of aid. The three basic types 
are gift aid, loans, and work/ 
study. 

Gift aid is money that 
does not have to be earned or 
repaid. The biggest portion 
of this comes from the Cal 
Grant Program. 310 (25%) 
of CLC students currently re- 
ceive Cal Grants: a total of 
$780,000 (approx. $2,517 
each). 

This grant, funded by the 
state of California, is open to 
all eligible California resi- 
dents (but the deadline for 
next year was Feb. 11). The 



maximum award is $2,900 
and is expected to rise to 
$3,200 next year. 

Director Brown admits 
that "if anything happens to 
the program, it would have a 
major effect." But the pro- 
gram is in jeopardy. If the 
"Jarvis 2 Initiative" (a tax- 
cut bill) passes in the June 
elections, there could be cut- 
backs in the scholarship pro- 
gram. 

Brown feels that the 
amendment is likely to pass 
because "most people have 
a low regard for bureaucracy 
and paying taxes." If the bill 
passes, subsequent cutbacks 
would be dependent on state 
spending priorities. 

The second largest source 
of scholarship income is the 
Federal Government's BEOG 
program. This is available to 
any undergraduate who is 
taking at least six units. The 
deadline for application is 
March of the current year of 
application. 393 students 
now receive an average 
BEOG of $1,054 each. This 
program is in no danger; in 
fact, there are currently bills 
in congress to raise it over 
the next five years. 

Other Federally funded 
aid programs include the Na- 
tional Direct Student Loan 
and the College Work Study 
Program. The Federal Gov- 
ernment provides the money 
which CLC has the responsi- 
bility of distributing. 

The NDSL is a 3% interest 
note which is awarded to the 
student based on need. The 
maximum loan is $1,500/ 
year, not to exceed $S,000. 
The loan becomes payable 
nine months after the stu- 
dent's last semester in college. 
Currently, 302 CLC students 
receive loans averaging about 
$685 each. Brown tries to 
keep the loan money in 
financial aid "packages" as 
low as possible for the stu- 
dent's benefits. 



F B I implicates eight congressmen 



By Robert Hitchcox 

Eight members of Congress 
have been targeted in an FBI 
bribery investigation. 

The scandal is centered 
around allegations that Sen. 
Harrison A. Williams Jr. (D- 
N.J.) and seven others ac- 
cepted a bribe from under- 
cover FBI agents posing as 
aides to a fictitious wealthy 
Arab shiek, 

Also implicated in the po- 
litical corruption scandal is 
Representative Richard Kelly 
(R-Fla.) who has described 
his taking of $25,000 from 
the undercover agents as a 



means necessary to further 
his own investigation. 

Kelly reported that he took 
the money to "gain informa- 
tion about what I believe to 
be a criminal conspiracy." 
Refusing to take a lie detector 
test to substantiate his claim, 
Kelly claimed to be the victim 
of "the clearest kind of en- 
trapment case there could be." 

(n light of the findings 
made by the FBI, the Senate 
Ethics Committee is expected 
to initiate its own preliminary 
inquiry. Howell Heflin (D- 
Ala.), chairman of the Senate 



Ethics Committee has re- 
quested FBI evidence from 
the Justice Department. 

However, this request has 
continually been denied by 
Attorney General Benjamin 
Civiletti in letter form. Cited 
reasons for not releasing 
evidence are, that the sharing 
of evidence would endanger 
criminal prosecution of guilty 
persons, and could possibly 
incriminate innocent persons. 
Chairman Heflin is seeking a 
court injunction for the re- 
lease of the FBI's evidence 
on each of the eight cases. 

House Ethics Committee 
chairman, Charles E. Bennett 



(0-Fla.) has similarly re- 
sponded to the unreleased 
evidence for an investigation 
into implicated House mem- 
bers. "My interest is to see 
that complete justice is done, 
that nothing is swept under 
the rug. I want the investiga- 
tion to move as swiftly as 
possible," said Bennei. 

Others involved with Wil- 
liams and Kelly in the scandal 
are Representatives Frank 
Thompson (D-N.J.), John P. 
Murtha (D-Pa.). John W. 
lenerette (D-S.C), Raymond 
F, Lederer (D-Pa.), John M. 
Murphy (D-NY), and Michael 
O. Myers (D-PA). 



February 15,1980 



page 2 



Jeature. 






China greets CLC ^Friendship Force' 



By Paul Trelstad 

Most of us who have seen the Great Wall of China, the ador- 
able Chinese pandas, and the bustlinj- city of Hong Kong, have 
only seen them in pictures. Last month a group of CLC stu- 
dents enjoyed the unique opportunity of seeing these and 
other sites of China firsthand. 

The group, dubbed "The CLC Friendship Force" by their 
traveling companions, was composed of seventeen CLC stu- 
dents and was lead by Dr. Edward Tseng, CLC Political 
Science Department Chairman. Tseng was born and raised in 
China, has taught numerous courses and has published a 
number of works on the nation. 

Travel in China is completely regulated by the government. 
To ensure control, a National Guide is assigned to each group 
touring China. Because of his credentials, the Chinese Govern- 
ment appointed Tseng to lead his own group. This is "some- 
what unprecedented," says Tseng. 

"The students were able to see things that very few other 
tourists in their position arc able to see," stated Tseng. 

This was evidenced when the group was allowed to go into 
an elaborate underground air raid shelter in Peking. This is 
"not normally something for tourists," he explained. 

Another advantage students enjoyed, that most tourists do 
not, was the fact that Tseng speaks the Chinese language in 
several dialects. This prevented the Chinese people from "pull- 
ing the wool over our eyes," he said. 

The trip, which left L.A. on January 8th and returned on 
the 26th, took the students through British owned Hong 
Kong, then to the Chinese cities of Canton, Peking, Shanghai, 
Soo Chow, Hang Chow, and then back through Hong Kong. 

Some of the highlights included, in Peking, the Forbidden 
City with its Imperial Palace, the Great Wall of China, Ming's 
Tomb, The Great Hall of the People, site of early meetings be- 
tween U.S. and Chinese Leaders, and also the room in which 
President Nixon and Chou En-Lai held their discussions which 
lead to normalization of relations. The city of Soo Chow was 
memorable for its beautiful gardens as well as Hang Chow for 
its beautiful Westlake, reflected Tseng. 

Though several long waits were necessary because of the 
weather and mix-ups on the part of Braniff Airlines, who flew 
the group to and from China, the group was otherwise com- 
fortable and well cared for, 

"The Chinese People went out of their way to make our 
visit a pleasant one," stated Tseng. 

Students found the citizens to be very friendly and helpful. 
According to Tseng, when some of the Chinese learned that 
the students wanted pictures of the pandas, they went out of 



their way to entice the zoo keeper to get them out of their 
enclosures. 

"They also expressed concern when any of the group mem- 
bers were under the weather," claimed Tseng. 

Tseng compared the China he had known with the one he 
saw last month. 

"For me personally, there were no surprises," stated Tseng. 

Even though for a long period of time the U.S. did not have 
diplomatic relations with China, Tseng feels that the U.S. was 
able to know as much about China as if we had relations. 

"The so called "Bamboo Curtain' did not really shield China 
from the outside world," claimed Tseng. "If anything, it was 
vice versa," he said. 

This was evidenced, according to Tseng, in the way that the 
Chinese people would gather around the students wherever 
they went. When observing the students, expressions on the 
faces of the Chinese were as if they were looking at new 
animals at the zoo. 

Tseng believed there is a great desire on the part of the 
Chinese people to learn about the West and its people. Also, 
"the Chinese are most eager to learn English," claimed Tseng. 

Though the Chinese must still be considered backward, 
Tseng observed that life is better for the masses "because of a 
more equitable distribution of goods and services." 

Tseng was especially happy to sec strong signs that the Chi- 
nese people are enjoying more freedom than before. While the 
Chinese official policy speaks against religion, Tseng was 
pleased to see Chinese people, including the young, attending 
religious services of all kinds. 

"We saw people playing music in public . , . and young 
people doing their version of disco in the part," said Tseng. 
These activities were formerly looked down upon as "bour- 
geois" (capitalistic). 

However, people can still be prosecuted for expressing the 
wrong kind of ideological views, disclosed Tseng. 

CLC student Roger Baker, who accompanied Tseng 
on the trip, wasn't sure if the Chinese government is really 
up front in what they show and tell tourists. Even though with 
Tseng's assistance they got to see additional things most tour- 
ists do not usually see, he is still skeptical that the government 
provides "a big show," where you only see what they want 
you to see. 

Baker observed that the Chinese were around 50 years be- 
hind America in application of technology in common life. 
Baker saw farmers carrying water in two buckets across the 
shoulder for half a mile to water the fields, reminiscent of 
early American farming. 



In commenting on some of the housing in China, Baker said 
"If you think these (CLC) dorms are in bad shape, you would 
not want to stay in any of the commune houses. 

Baker noted that everywhere one goes, there is a picture of 
Mao Tse Tung and the present Chairman, Hua. . 

"You can't go anywhere without knowing who s in charge, 
stated Baker. , . , . 

When asked if his views on Communism had changed smce 
his visit to China, Baker, who was "pro-socialist before he 
went, said that his preference has turned more towards capital- 
ism "because of the way things are run" under the Communist 
government. , ,, 

Kevin Taylor, who was also on the trip, noted very sober 
attitudes and expressions on the part of the Chinese people. 
Their outward appearance is much different than that of U.S. 
citizens. He noticed little laughing and smiling on the part of 
the Chinese. He also noted that the majority of the people 
wear "basically the same clothes." 

Taylor mentioned the Red Square, the Forbidden City, the 
Great Wall, and the underground air raid shelter as trip high- 
lights, but he said that the city of Soo Chow was thecal eye 
opener, in that it provided "a different view of China." Taylor 
observed thai that city didn't seem to be as used to tourism as 
the others. He said that the housing was "pathetic" and that 
the people seemed "sickly and gloomy." The people of Soo 
Chow also seemed to gape at the students more so than in the 
other cities. 

When asked whether the China visit had altered his attitudes 
toward communism, Taylor said there was little change. From 
what he learned from the tour guides, communism has im- 
proved life in China. The people now have a better chance to 
work and starvation has been decreased. 

But Taylor admitted, "The people don't really havean op- 
portunity for personal cultivation in the Western sense." 

Because of the favorable impression that the "CLC Friend- 
ship Force" left on the Chinese Government, Dr. Tseng has 
been invited to return with another group of students in )une. 
Anyone interested should get in touch with him. 

LA. plays open 




Auditions 
slated 



jherese L. Groot 

' The Drama Department is 
preparing for another se- 
mester of fine entertainment, 
and invites anyone to audi- 
tion for the two uncasted 
plays on either February 11 
or 12 from 6:00 to 8:00pm 
in the Little Theatre. 

Any full-time CLC student 
may try out. Previous acting 
experience will not be taken 



into 



A stu- 



Artist lecture 



Nikki Giovanni, '^Princess of Black Poetry, " spealts to an 
enthused audience at last Thursday's edition of CLC Artist/ 
Lecture Series. at . u l- , 

Photo by Kent Jurgensen 

Poet expresses 
more than words 



Nikki Giovanni, also 
known as the "Princess of 
Black Poetry ."entertained a 
fairly large audience last 
Thursday night at the gym 
not only by reading her 
poems but also with her dis- 
cussion between each selec- 
tion. She often spoke of 
what motivated her to write 
each poem, in a very humor- 
ous and insightful manner. 
The audience often reacted 
with laughter and applause 
throughout the evening. 

Ms. Giovanni often spoke 
of young people and what 
she thought the 80's, a de- 
cade that she called "a poetic 
or emotional moment-" had 
in store for us. Calling for 
young people to become 
committed to take chances in 
life instead of sitting back 
and waiting for life to hap- 
pen, Ms. Giovanni thought 
that life was about taking 
chances and wondered what 
the youth of today would be 
willing to take a chance on. 
She said, "Try something. If 
you fail you can always go 
back to being boring." 

Seeing mankind as being 
unique not only because_ f/e 
have the ability to feel but 
the capacity to convey a feel- 
ing, Ms. Giovanni said that 
people do not express them- 



selves emotionally. She sees 
people in a state of "no pain", 
not feeling good, just no pain. 

Speaking about poetry she 
said, "poetry is about feeling 
and that it is too often taught 
by form rather than content." 
She also added that too 
many poets are saying nothing 
in their poetry and then 
claim that the reader just did 
not understand the message. 

The poems that received 
the greatest response from 
the audience were about 
childhood and aging. On 
childhood Ms. Giovanni felt 
that if you grew up to the 
point of being a college 
student your childhood must 
have been alright. She also 
pointed out that most of us 
do not remember our younger 
days and have to be told by 
aunts and uncles what we 
were like as little kids. She 
said that she did not even 
realize that her family was 
poor until the neighboor- 
hood that they lived in was 
listed as being impoverished. 
In a poem about the happy 
times she had as a youngster 
she remembered that even 
though they were poor, "all 
ithe while 1 was quite happy." 

Ms. Giovanni said that hav- 
ing a baby was a "trip" but 
nothing to rush into. One 



day when her baby walked 
up to her and gave her a kiss 
she thought, wow he likes me. 
Calling her mother to relate 
this incident her mother re- 
olied, "he better like vou. 
you feed and clothe him." 
Ms. Giovanni pointed out 
that you can feed and clothe 
a lot of people and they will 
not only dislike you, they will 
go out of their way to get 
you. 

"Growing old is a punish- 
ment we have to bear, if you 
don't grow old you die at 
middle age." Ms. Giovanni's 
poem entitled, "The Life I 
Lead, "spoke of the deterior- 
ation of old age and growing 
old with style. She said it is 
not only important to grow 
old but -to grow old and 
mature. In the last line of the 
poem she said, "I hope I die 
warm by the light that I tried 
to live.". 

Although the lecture was a 
little brief, just under an 
hour, it was still very en- 
joyable. Occasionally the 
audience was not sure when 
to respond with applause but 
it was obvious that they liked 
what they heard by the stand- 
ing ovation Ms. Giovanni re- 
ceived at the end of the pro- 
gram. 



dent's present acting ability 
will determine whether he/she 
is called back. 

The first play this spring is 
alreadyinrehersaland entitled 
"for colored girls who have 
considered suicide/when the 
rainbow was enuf" by 
Ntozake Shange. It opens 
Saturday, February 16 at 
8:15pm with a $2.00 general 
admission or $.50 with CLC 
ID cards. There will be a 
special performance preview 
Friday, February 15, at 8:15 
for one dollar to benefit 
CLC's Black Student Union. 

The Children's Theatre 
program will be "The Invisible 
People" by William Lavender, 
held March 15 and 16 with 
an admission cost of one dol- 
lar. The cast will include two 
children from the community. 

The big production for 
this semester will be "The 
Tragical History of Dr. 
Faustus" by Christopher 
Marlowe, performed May 8 
through 11, 8:15pm. Admis- 
sion will be $3.00 and CLC 
id's will be honored. The 
mostly male cast will be 
directed by Dr. David 
Schramm; incidental music 
composed and conducted by 
Dr. Michael Andersen; janine 
Ramsey Jessop. a CLC 
alumnus, will be doing cos- 
tumes and Roger Meyer will 
be doing the set design, 
which will serve as the project 
for his Master's degree. The 
play will offer an extra chal- 
lenge to performers because 
it will be done in the play's 
original Elizabethean English, 
like that of Shakespearean 
plays. 

Everyone in the drama 
department is excited and 
looking forward to the spring 
semester's plays, and hope 
students will enjoy going to 
the plays as much as Ihey 
will enjoy doing them. 



By Linda Hughes 

A bit of comedy, a con- 
spiracy trial, a bit of satire, a 
dash of music, going south 
for entertainment? Los 
Angeles is the place to go, 
with this season's repertoire 
of plays through March with 
something for each theatre 
buff, and then some. 

Musicals rate quite high 
this year, with many diverse 
and unusual plots. The Cor- 
onet Theatre, for example, is 
offering "Jane Heights." a 
satirical mixture of Bronte's 
Jane Erye " and "Wuthering 
"Heights." This play runs in- 
definitely, playing on Tues- 
days through Saturdays at 
7:30 and Sundays at 8:00. 
Sylvia Drake, of the Los 
Angeles Times says: "The 
tongue-in-cheek fun should 
flow with the precision of a 
metronome. At times it does. 
At times it doesn't." But 
"Jane Heights" appears to be 
one of the better musicals 
currently on stage. 

Dick Van Dyke fans will 
be thrilled to see him in "The 
Music Man" which is playing 
at the Pantages Theatre 
through March. The play is a 



musical comedy , good old- 
fashioned fun. it concerns a 
"band" leader, the town 
librarian, and a group of ob- 
noxious kids all trying to 
work toward the same goal. 
Some of the remembered 
songs are "76 Trombones" 
and "Marian." Tickets are on 
sale now. They can be ob- 
tained from any Ticketron 
outlet or by calling (213) 
462-3104 - the Pantages box 
office. Saturday matinees are 
available. 

One of the "best bets", ac- 
cording to the L.A. Times, is 
"The Chicago Conspiracy 
Trial." It is running through 
March 21 at the Odyssey 1 1 in 
West L.A. The play is a re- 
enactment of the 1969 trial 
of the Chicago Eight, and it 
is called the "essence of 
docudrama" by Slyvia Drake. 
It seems to be one of the 
most outstanding major plays 
in Los Angeles. "The Chicago 
Conspiracy Trial" plays only 
on Wednesdays, Thursdays 
and Fridays; for ticket infor- 
mation call (213)862-1626. 

Off the main circut are 
smaller actors' guilds which 
page 3 



Options explored 




Concerned women confront contemp^P^^J^Se^^ci 
ing women today at last Saturday i Women 's Day at CLC. 

Photo by Kent jorgensen 



February 15, 198U 



page 3 



Rosenstein overcomes rabbits 



By Ursula Crake 

Professor Jeff Rosenstein 
remembered the days when 
CLC consisted of a mere 200 
students, and how regardless 
of the overpopulation of rab- 
bits, he still managed to fight 
his way into the classroom 
and became a psychology 
teacher. 

"Those were the days 
when CLC was struggling 
financially as a college, and 
at one time was on the brink 
of closing. Some of my 
friends left, but most of the 
faculty and the students 
stayed," he said. 

As a student, Rosenstein 
was a commuter, but he 
visited hisfriends in thedorms 
often and said that although 
he couldn 't speak for the 
girl's dorms, "They were 
zoos!" According to Rosen- 
stein, during the early days at 
CLC, women had to wear 
skirts and were actually lock- 
ed up at 9:00 each evening. 
"There were no co-ed dorms, 
except for McAfee," he add- 
ed. 

Rosenstein teaches psych- 
ology, and said he became in- 
terested in the subject when 
he signed up for a summer 
school class taught by Dr. 
Kuethe. 

"Naturally I wanted more 
of a good thing and so I took 
other classes during the seme- 
ster," he said. 

"Dr. Branski, who died 

during my junior year, was 

' probably the most significant 

person to influence my choice 

of major, " he added. 

Upon graduation from 
CLC, Rosenstein attended 
graduate school at Clare- 
mont. Then he taught part- 
time at CLC, participated in 




Professor Jeff Rosenstein, CLC alumnus, is enjoying t 
first full term here at CLC. 



clinical work with retarded 
people, researched psych- 
ology at UCLA, and taught at 
other schols before resuming 
a full time position in the 
CLC psychology department. 

When comparing the dif- 
ferences in the transition from 
student to professor, Rosen- 
stein felt it was easier than 
one may think. 

"I think any student could 
fill in for a professor ^iven 
the chancel I get a real 
charge from academics." 

Rosenstein smiled and said 
the first question he was 
asked as a Professor was 
"How old are you?" by one 
of his students. 

"I have always looked 
young," he said. When I re- 
marked he still did he added, 
"Of course, then I looked 
a lot younger!" 

Did Rosenstein get to 
teach any fellow students? 
Strangely enough yes- "I 



Photo by Kent jorgensen 

taught Ron Timmons," he 
said. Rosenstein admitted he 
enjoys teaching. I study 
about 10 times more, and of 
course I'm more prepared 
for class than I ever was as a 
student!" On a more serious 
note he commented, "I m 
more competent more in 
control.-.l can make things 
happen now because I have 
the power. I spend more time 
with the faculty -and attend 
staff meetings. I'm more in- 
volved with campus activi- 
ties, too." 

Rosenstein said that he is 
slill learning from other fac- 
ulty members, but that this is 
true of the students, too. 
"A professor can learn so 
much from his students if he 
just lets himself. I've always 
been treated with warmth, 
respect, and much kindness 
whether I was a student or 
faculty member." 



"Of course, there are 
(drawbacks, the phone is 
always ringing, and sometimes 
'[\ere's a line of people out- 
ride my office taking turns 
With their complaints." 

But Rosenstein stated, "I 
"ave more student friends 
low as a professor here." 

Academically, Rosen- 

stein said, "1 would hold 
CLC up to any other 
school." He explained how 
"e and a friend who was 
attending Harvard Univer- 
sity compared the same 
courses they each were taking 
3t their respective schools, 
3nd mutually agreed that 
CLC was offering a better 
education. Rosenslein's 

friend's frist impression of 
CLC was that it was a "coun- 
tryclub," 

"CLC is better than most 
people think," Rosenstein 
added. He noted we are 
always striving for a bigger 
budget, more faculty, better 
students, buildings, etc. 
Another notable change over 
the years has been the expan- 
sion of our graduate pro- 
gram. 

"Instead of just trying to 
survive as we once were, CLC 
is striving towards academic 
excellence." 

Rosenstein stressed that 
the people are his main rea- 
son for staying at CLC, and 
emphasized he really loves 
his job. In fact, his hobbies 
and outside interests include 
researching and writing about 
psychology. 

"I do my garden, too, but 
that's more like work." 

Rosenstein gives the im- 
pression of being relatively 
unconcerned about the fut- 
ure. "If I'd been told as a 
freshman that I'd end up 
teaching here, I'd never have 
believed it, " he said. 



CLC goes 
native 



By Sheree Whitener 

Hawaiian? There were 
more than Hawaiians at the 
dance last Friday night in the 
CLC gym. I saw everything 
from cowboy boots to an 
African Jungle Bunny. Ample 
space was provided by dancers 
for what appeared to be some 
sort of mating dance per- 
formed by Andy Black with 
his grass skirt and spear. 

Everyone enjoyed this first 
dance of the semester spon- 
sored by AWS. There was a 
great turnout even though 
there wasn't much publicity 
prior to the dance. 



The dance began at 9:00, 
but as usual, most people 
didn't begin dancing until 
10:00. When the dance did 
begin moving, everyone be- 
came wildly Hawaiian. 

The Hawaiiantheme helped 
to get people to this bandless 
dance and also create the 
crazy mood. Most of the 
people were dressed in some 
sort of flowered skirts with 
no top or else with a bathing 
suit top. 

The only bad part about 
the dance was that there 
wasn't a band and many 
people didn't like the tvpe of 
music that was played. Many 
people had reactions such as 
as "there weren't enough 
popular songs" and "there 
was too much punk rock and 
disco and not enough rock." 
Also, "they needed to vary 
the music. Instead of playing 
a long set of punk and then a 
set of rock, it should have 
been mixed together." 

Other than the music 
everyone had good reactions 
to the dance and it turned 
out to be one of the craziest 
dances we've had. 



Travel program 
revealed to CLC 



Christian education examined for nation*s 
diverse church related instituHans 



By Melissa Ruby 

Have you been looking for 
a moreexciting place tostudy 
than the CLC library? Then 
take a trip to Mexico, Hawaii, 
or Egypt! The Global Dis- 
covery/Travel Program at 
CLC offers students excellent 
opportunities for travel and 
growth. 

The Global Discovery/ 
Travel Program, headed by 
] ane Lee-Henderscheid , began 
last summer in an effort to 
'coordinate the individual ex- 
pertise of professors who 
travelled with their classes. It 
has since expanded to include 
not only students seeking 
travel, but alumni and com-, 
munity people also. 



By Frank Esper^ren 

Scot Sorensen recently re- 
turned to CLC's campus after 
attending the second National 
Congress on Church Related 
Colleges and Universities 
(NCCRCU) which met at the 
Hyatt Regency on Capitol 
Hill in Washington D.C. on 
the weekend of February 
1-3. 

Scot Sorensen, who repre- 
sented the ALC, was the only 
student present at the second 
meeting of the NCCRCU 
which brought together 450 
people natioh-wide. Church 
college presidents, board of 
regents members, church 
college directors of education, 
clergy, lay people, and Soren- 
sen; represented 23 Christian 
denominations, gathered to- 
gether to examine and discuss 
major issues facing the many 
nation-wide church school 
institutions of higher educa- 
tion. 

The major issue which was 
of great concern amongst the 
Congress delegates was the 
present state of the relation- 
ship between the church and 
its college. Sorensen stated 



that, "The relationship be- 
tween a church and its school 
should be one of affirmation. 
Students coming out of 
church schools should be 
viewed as valuable resources 
contributing to the laity 
which would build strength 
in the future of the church." 
This support which Soren- 
sen felt should be encouraged 
and enhanced is based in the 
very fact that a church school 
has the Christian faith as its 



first to offer higher education 
in both Europe and the Uni- 
ted States. 

Sorensen stated that this 
ecumenical Congress tackled 
some of the crucial issues 
confronting church colleges 
and universities. Sorensen 
listed the following as major 
issues which were discussed 
at the congress: the present 
and upcoming decline in col- 
lege attendance levels which 
few church colleges have 
avoided, CLC being one of 
the few and fortunate schools 
experiencing a period of 
growth at the present time. 



possible racist and sexist 
hiring tendencies in church 
school administration and 
faculty, and the inhibiting 
factors which occur when a 
church school accepts fed- 
eral money. 

Sorensen felt honored to 
be amongst the members of 
the Congress. He remarked, 
"It seems that everyone pre- 
sent had at least eight years 
of higher education." Shirley 
Hufstedler, National Secre- 
tary of Education represent- 
ed President Carter at the 
second calling of the NCC- 
RU. Carter was invited but 
could not attend. 

Sorensen stated that he was 



excited about the results of 
the second Congress, "We 
finally got down to some 
nuts and bolts type work." 
This work will be published 
in report form and distributed 
to top college and church 
administrators concerned 
with education, which means 
that the impact of these pub- 
lications will surely be felt by 
students attending church-re- 
lated collegesand universities. 



The NCCRCU does not 
meet regularly and will recon- 
vene at the time another Con- 
gress is deemed necessary and 
recalled. 




Movie questions justice 



Disney hosts CLC 



By Mark Bittner 

There was a tremendous 
CLC student turnout for a 
super fun time at Disneyland 
last Friday night. NO ONE 
was disappointed. 

The 100 tickets available 
to this AMS and AWS spon- 
sored event disappeared 
very fast. 

The response to the $6.00 
per ticket trip was so great 
that another trip to the 
Magic Kingdom "will be 
recommended next year, 
according to AMS presi- 
dent )erry Grubb, he con- 
tinued saying, "that in- 
stead of one bus for trans- 



portation; 



2 or 3 buses ■ 



be reserved next time witn 
recommendations for also 



300 tickets instead of 100 
to be bought." 

The bus for the trip last 
Friday became so full and 
crowded that some people 
could not locate a place to 
sit down. But, President 
Jerry Grubb was very quick 
to relieve the ever coziness 
by persuading a few passen- 
gers in the bus to drive, by 
offering to pay for the trans- 
portation costs, just enough 
takers to this deal helped to 
make the bus ride corritorta- 

Walt Disney's dream also 
became a reality to thousands 
of other college students that 
attended the special night. 
The atmosphere seemed ex- 
cellent the entire night, with 
everyone discovering new ad- 
ventures. 



Finally there is an enter- 
taining movie that reveals the 
inadequacies of our judicial 
system. More accurately, .t i- 
an indictment of our courts 
and the people who run 
them. 

Al Pacino, as Arthur Kirk- 
land, plays a sympathetic and 
emotional attorney. Accord- 
ing to his December Playboy 
interview, this was one of his 
most trying and intriguing 
films. 

This movie examines the 
different segments of the 
justice system and levies a 
judgment on each. While this 
is not totally literal, the audi- 
ence feels and understands 
what the film is trying to say. 

We follow Kirkland 
through his trials and his 
social life, and begin to under- 
stand his anxieties and antici- 
pate his outbursts. 

We begin to wonder. 

References to the incar- 
ceration procedures disturb 
the audience. One innocent 
young man is held behind 
bars for an indefinite period. 
He is beaten , raped and finally 
makes a desperate appeal for 
his sanity. The police handle 
this distraught man in a cold 
and calculating fashion. 

Our anger rises. 



This lack of personal care 
for all persons who become 
involved in the judicial sys- 
tem is evident and vividly dis- 
played throughout the film. 

The underlying moral of 
this film comes to a climax 
when the Honorable Judge 
Forsyth is accused of a hein- 
ous crime. 

This figurehead of justice, 
and his disregard for the law, 
incenses the audience. The 
reversal of roles incites us to 
question the authority of the 
judicial system. 

Go to this film with an 
open mind. Follow Pacino 
on his trek through the dis- 
passionate world of judges, 
lawyers and the judicial sys- 
tem. Tension will mount and 
tears may appear for this 
movie is an accurate duplica- 
tion of our system. 

When I left this movie I 
wondered if this type of jus- 
tice is commonplace. 

I then wondered ( 
happen to me? 

I laughed at the Mtle, 
understood its sarcasm . 
And Justice for All . - ■ 
for yourself. 



uld it 



By Jamie Thurmond 
Capricorn (Dec. 22 to Jan 
21 ) Today is the day you have 
been waiting for. A special 
wish can come true. Be crea- 
tive in all your efforts and it 
will pay off. 

Aquarius (Jan 21 to Feb. 
19) You are the tender 
one. Others know the old 
saying, "Still waters run 
deep." Be sure to open to 
the person who is a Moon 
Child. 

Pisces (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) 
Your secret admirer will ap- 
pear in your Valentine's 
Day plans. Pay attention to 
the little things that could 
show who it might be and 
you will be pleasantly sur- 
prised. 

Aries (Mar. 21 to April 19) 
Take time from your busy 
schedule to visit with friends. 
Find someone who thinks you 
are terrific and share an ice 
cream soda with two straws. 
Taurus (April 20 to May 20) 
Handle the day early. Make 
plans that will benefit you 
financially. You and the one 
who is important in your 
life will unexpectedly see 
the events move in your di- 
rection. 

Gemini (May 21 to June 21) 
You have been watching 
someone from afar. Go up 
and say, "Hi." It can have a 
surprising effect. Set out to 
enjoy the day, even eating 
in the cafeteria can be more 
fun 

Moon Children (June 22 to 
July 21) The times are right 
for "the" person to reveal 
himself or herself to you. 
Don 't get "sweet-talked " 
into anything! Emotions 
lead, so use your brain for 
a change. page 5 



College credit can be ob- 
tained through the professor 
leading the tour, and usually 
some classroom or written 
work is required for credit. 
Even when the trip is not 
taken for credit, however, 
the professors are very inter- 
esting and informative, mak- 
ing the tour an educational 
experience in itself. 

Opportunities for travel 
this semester include a trip to 
Mexico with Dr. Jesus Gon- 
zales, which will focus on the 
crafts of Mexico. Other op- 
tions are a tour to Hawaii 
with Or, lim Evensen, and 
one to the Nile and Aegean 
with Dr. Fred Tonsing. The 
Hawaiian trip will be a cul- 
tural/geological wxploration 
of the islands, while Tonsing 
will delve into the philosophi- 
cal and artistic achievements 
of Greece, Egypt, and the 
Holy Land. 

A tour will also be offered 
next August to South Amer- 
ica with Mr. Slattum, includ- 
ing Peru, Bolivia, and Lima. 
This will focus on "Explor- 
ing the Andes," while the 
second tour to Mexico, led 
by Gonzales, will include the 
sights of Mexico City and 
ancient Mayan cities. This 
tour relates to "La Historia 
ide Mexico." A trip to Africa 
is also slated for next Interim. 

Ms. Lee-Henderscheid 

stated that while it isdifficull 
to fill some tours, the college 
campus is one of the most 
successful places to draw 
from in terms of travel be- 
cause students are interested 
in studying the world. She 
further stated that many 
people are unsure of travel, 
fearing political unrest, how- 
ever, few tours of any type 
are taken into politically un- 
stable areas. 

For more information on 
group travel, individual travel, 
or student loans, contact 
Jane Lee-Henderscheid in the 
Office of Continuing Educa- 
tion, or call 497-9679 in the 
evenings. 

L.A. plays cont.... 

offer just as many fine plays 
for lower prices. At the Holly- 
wood Actor 's Theatre a 
changing program of one-act 
plays run, and there is no 
charge (213)462-9804. These 
off-Hollywood groups change 
their bull of fare frequently, 
and consulting an L.A. Times 
Calendar section is the best 
bet for finding out the latest 
in theatre. It need not be ex- 
pensive, but the more ex- 
pensive plays are always a 
treat to see, too. Either way, 
free or not, the play's the 
thing, and right now L.A. 
seems to have something for 
everybody. Check it out! 
Student discounts 



iViewpoint 



February 15, 1980 



Colleges need reality 



By Christine R. Moore 

The end of a college edu- 
cation usually means the be- 
ginning of a new person and 
a new atmosphere. College is 
supposed to prepare the per- 
son for life in "the real 
world," but how can stu- 
dents be prepared for the 
real, working world when 
college life does not really 
expose the student to it? 

College actually teaches 
students how to think about 
going into the real world. 
College gives no real indica- 
tion of what it is like to be a 
part of society; it gives false 
impressions, and a lot of stu- 
dents find that they cannot 
handle being out of the shel- 
tered atmosphere of school. 

College students spend ap- 
proximately four years of 
their lives sitting In class- 
rooms, taking notes, and dur- 
ing finals, giving back to the 
Instructors what they gave to 
the students during the se- 
mester. They sit in class and 
discuss topics that are writ- 
ten in the textbooks, and 
very seldom do these topics 
relate to what is happening 
outside the walls of the cam- 
pus. 

The typical lecture con- 
sists of what is in the text or 
what relates to the text and 



subject, and a great number 
of instructors' war stories, 
which very often do not shed 
any light on what is being 
discussed in class or any- 
where outside the campus. 

During those four years 
students get the idea that the 
world that is awaiting their 
arrival is not very far from 
the school environment, and 
the classes are constantly re- 
inforcing this perception. 
This leads to very confused 
young adults when they rea- 
lize there is no textbook en- 
vironment outside those 
walls of the campus. 

A great deal of direction is 
needed by the students for 
the adjustment of leaving the 
sheltered environment of a 
college campus, and the 
campus should provide some 
type of counseling to help 
those students get themselves 
half-way together. 

Many students have never 
experienced the joys of cook- 
ing, the joys of finding a job, 
an apartment, or anything 
that warrants their own per- 
sona! judgment and decision- 
making. Colleges need to 
force students to make deci- 
sions quickly and logically. 

A general education is 
needed for students on how 
to function in society, and 



the college can help the stu- 
dent in this way. The educa- 
tion received in college rtiay 
be beneficial in your career 
but your professional career 
is not the only component in 
a person's life. With a new at- 
mosphere and career, jt is 
beneficial to be able to 
handle them both with much 
success. 

Some colleges give sty. 
dents their education on a 
silver plater; this is not bene- 
ficial to the students. They 
will have no support to lean 
on when they find things are 
not as they may have per- 
ceived them to be. A com- 
plete, well-rounded education 
is necessary so the young 
adults in colleges will be able 
to keep it together once they 
are out. 




Nuclear power is no solution 



By Sharon Makokian 

It is a sad day when a 
fiction disaster movie comes 
true. Yet, that is exactly 
what happened last March 
when a nuclear accident 
similar to that in "The China 
Syndrome" occurred. 



Blame apathy, not publicity 



By Barbara Bernor 

What did you do last 
Thursday night? Did you 
know that poetess Nikki 
Giovanni appeared in the 
gym {which proved to be 
quite worthwhile, if I may 
add)? Or, for you interim 
folks, where were you on 
other dates, when guest 
speakers, bands, films, etc. 
were presented? I'd certainly 
like 10 know, because the 
majority of you weren't 
there. 

I see only two ways of ex- 
plaining this situation: either 
this issue lies in the poor 
publicity of such events, or it 
stems from student apathy, 
which has always seemed to 
be a problem at CLC. Then 
again, perhaps it is a combin- 
ation of both. 

At present, we definitely 
haVe a problem with poor 
publicity. Partof the problem, 
it seems, is the restricting 
rules prohibiting students 
from pinning publicity 
posters in certain areas. They 
are not allowed to pin up 
anything on windows or 
painted surfaces, which 
unfortunately includes much 
of the space on campus. 

So as you can see, much of 
the problem lies in what I 
consider to be a senseless re- 



striction of on-campus pub- 
licity. But if we want to be 
realistic about the whole sit- 
uation, we can't avoid the 
fact that such events as 
dances have always had rela- 
tively good turnouts and re- 
ceive just as much publicity 
as other events in more-or- 
less the same form. There- 
fore, one can't help but won- 
der if the issue is more com- 
plex than simply "poor 
publicity." 

This brings us to the issue 
of student apathy. 

Much of the trouble with 
the lack of student involve- 
ment, as noted by Kent Jor- 
gensen, is that CLC is a small 
school by anyone's standards. 
Therefore, if only a small 
percentage of the student 
body participates in these 
events, very few people 
actually attend, and the 
school is discouraged from 
bringing more events to the 
campus. I'm also inclined to 
think that the bands and 
speakers who do appear 
would be discouraged from 
reappearing with such poor 
turnouts. 

Seeing as how dances and 
similar social activities re- 
ceive the most student body 
attention, we can't in all 
honesty blame the entire 



THE CLC ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: Diane Calfas 
Assistant Editor: Lois Leslie 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, Nick Renton, News; 
Kalhy Hitchcox, Feature; Linda Quigley, Andy Blum, Edito- 
rial: Jonathan Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Bulletin Board; Kent 
lorgensen, Sports. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent jorgensen 
Typesetters: jenni Beatty, Carole Fendrych, Debbie Spotts 
Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 
Staff Writers: 

Mark Anderson, William Baxter, Barbara Bernor, Scott Bing- 
ham, Mark Bittner, Teddl Bouret, Ursula Crake, Deslree 
Dixon, Ed Donaho, Frank Espergren. Therese Grool, Steue 
Gutnam, Rick Hamlin, Ron Harris, Karen Hartmelz, }lm 
Hazelwood, jay Hewlett, Susan HIndman, Robert Hitch- 
cox. Linda Hughes, Scott Ihrke, Paul jonclch, Caron 
Kamps, Rick Kent, Connie Knudsen, John Lane, Simon 
Layton-lones, Sharon Makokian, Marian l^llory, Tracy 
Masco, Kristin McCracken, lames Mears, /ay Mlttlestead, 
Devon Olsen. Amy Pleiter, Paula Proctor, Elizabeth Reiss, 
Cedric Lamar Robbins. Carl Ruby, Melissa Ruby, Elizabeth 
Shaumann, Tom Spence, Bruce Stevenson, Robert Sullivan, 
Jamie Thurmond, Paul Trelstad. Kathryn White, Sheree 
Whitener, Lisa Wright. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 

Oplnlom expreiied in l/ils p 



issue on the "poor publicity," 
even if that Is an accurate ex- 
planation for part of the 
problem. Besides, the major- 
ity of the events brought to 
CLC are mentioned under 
the appropriate dates inside 
the campus calendar which is 
distributed at the beginning 
of the year. 

So what do we do to 
remedy this situation? If wt 
assume that the problem is 
for the most part poor pub- 
licity of such events, then we 
need to think of some means 
of getting the information to 
the students effectively and 
on time. Seeing as how there 
are so many restrictions 
placed on poster publicity, 
perhaps it would be wise to 
formulate some other 
method. The campus radio 
station would be {and is) an 
effective source of informa- 
tion, but the obvious prob- 
lem with that is the fact that 
it is cable, and some of the 
students are not able to get 
that. 

One way of achieving ef- 
fective communication to the 
student-body is through 
weekly dorm meetings, in 
which the head resident is 
given a list of the events of 
that week, and he, in turn, 
would relay that information 
to the students of his dorm. 
Then, we'd probably hear 
wild screams of protest from 
the students, who don't want 
to be bothered for fifteen 
minutes a week. And that's 
apathy. Too bad! 



I he disaster took place 
last March 28 at the Three 
Mile Island nuclear plant near 
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. A 
valve had misfunctioned and 
triggered off a series of fail- 
ures. There was a serious 
leak of radioactive steam 
which spread over a twenty 
mile area. 

Evacuation was advised for 
pregnant women and for pre- 
school children within a five 
mile radius; and everyone 
within ten miles was advised 
to stay indoors. Lives were 
disrupted: people lost time, 
money, and faith. 

Nuclear power is not safe. 
The Three Mile Island was 
only one of many mishaps, 
but others were less serious 
and more hushed- up. 

Some other "close cads" 
occurred in November f977 
Vften 60,000 gallons of con- 
taminated water leaked into 
the Columbia River from a re- 
actor in Richmond, Washing- 
Ion. In March 1975, a fire 
at Brown's Ferry reactor in 
Alabama almost caused a 
meltdown. 

A reactor accident could 
cause approximately 3,300 
immediate deaths.. .and 

5,0UO genetic defects. 

Who can predict where 
the next accident will happen? 
(There are seven test-reactors 
in the Simi Valley area.) 

What are the effects of such 
nuclear mishaps? A reactor 
accident could cause approx- 
imately 3,300 immediate 
deaths, 45,000 eventual can- 
cer deaths (up to 40 years 
later), 240,000 thyroid dis- 
orders, and 5,000 genetic 
defects. 

Thematerial casual tiescould 
include up to $14 billion 
property damage, not to 
mention the personal money 
lost. The Three Mile Island 
accident cost Pennsylvanians 
thousands of dollars, but the 
more serious effect were to 



life itself. Farmers reported 
a number of mysterious ail- 
ments of their animals and an 
abundance of bad (contamin- 
ated) milk. 

The most harmful health 
hazards are cancer and leu- 
kemia, which may take 
many years after the initial 
contact with radiation to ap- 
pear. According to Dr. Helen 
Caldicott, it has been dis- 
covered that up to 20% of 
uranium miners die of lung 
cancer over a twenty -year 
period. 

Birth defects and genetic 
malformations are other 
effects. The survivors and de- 
scendants of the Hiroshima 
bomb have displayed these 
abnormalities. Each nuclear 
reactor has the potential to 
do more damage than the 
atomic bomb dropped there 
in World War 11. 

Plutonium, the material 
produced in nuclear reactors 
from uranium fuel is extrem- 
ely lethal. One pound of plu- 
tonium, if deposited in the 
lungs of all people, would be 
enough to kill every m.'n 
woman, and child on earth. 

A reactor the size of the 
Three Mile Island plant, op- 
erating for three months, 
would contain 200 pounds of 
Plutonium. If only one plu- 
tonium particle of every 
10,000 from Three Mile Is- 
land ended up in human 
lungs, over 200,000 cancers 
would have resulted {it may 
be years before we see the 
final results). 

A reactor accident is not 
the only way that plutonium 
can enter the air: Nuclear 
wastes contaminate the air 
and the problem of dispos- 
ing them is far from solved. 
Hundreds of thousands of 
pounds of nuclear waste are 
produced each year with no 
safe place to put them. So- 
called low-level wastes are 
buried in rural sites in six 
states, two of which have had 
serious leakages. 



I his nuclear waste is what 
is used to make atom bombs, 
and only 4.4 pounds of plu- 
tonium is needed to make a 
bomb. This abundance of 
nuclear materials increases 
the risk that individuals or 
groups could get nuclear wea- 
pons. 

A nuclear plant which is 
effective for only 30-40 years, 
costs 1.4 billion dollars to 
b uild. 

Contrary to what the energy 
companies would like us to 
believe, nuclear power is far 
from the best kind of energy 
for the future. It is not in- 
expensive: a nuclear plant, 
which is effective for only 
30-40 years, costs 1.4 billion 
dollars to build-20-30% 
more than it costs to build' 
coal , oil , or ga& burning 
plants. Costs have risen to 
$1,000 a kilowatt compard 
with $700 for a coal-fired 
plant. 

Granted, coal plants pro- 
duce pollution; but that 
could be remedied if nuclear 
money was spent on clean- 
ing-up the coal plants. Solar 
energy is also a viable and in- 
exhaustible source which, if 
developed, could economi- 
cally provide power. Other 
alternatives include power 
from the wind ^nd se? 

The resources are there. 
Money should be spent on 
developing- them, instead of 
fixing and hiding nuclear 
accidents or building anymore 
of these suicidal plants. 

As we enter this new de- 
cade, let's think carefully 
about where our future is 
going. Do we want to see 
our grandchildren deformed 
as we die from cancer? Make 
this resolution for the new 
decade; NO NUKES. Let's 
resolve to conserve energy 
where we can and fight the 
construction of any more 
nuclear plants (as well as 
fight for the shut-down of 
exisiting ones). 



statr. Let 



jiibllcotlon are liiose of the writeti ana 

tj oplnlom of the Auoclaud Students of Hit 

'lege. Ediiorlali unleu designated ore the expression of the editorial 

^ the editor must be ilgntd and may be edited accord- 

iiig to the discretion of the itaff and In accordance with technical 
limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official studtnt publication of California 
Lutheran College, Publication offices are located in the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. Busi- 



Student politics fit to be ignored 



r, 493-6373. / 



's-ng n 



II be s. 



By Simon Layton Jones 

The world is in a mess. I 
know everyone else has been 
saying that for years. | 
thought I would just add my 
voice to the crowd. Let's 
have a look at a few things 
that have been going on.- 

Over one thousand men 
were murdered last year in 
the city of Kerala in Afghan- 
istan by Russian troops. 

One hundred thousand 
Russian troops are now lo- 
cated on the Afghanistan- 
Iranian border. 

Iran, under the Ayatollah 
Khomeini, has held fifty 
American hostages for over 
three months. 

America may have to de- 
fend Iran from Russian ad- 
vancements. 

Carter has asked for the 
draft to be reinstated. This I 
believe will include men and 
women aged eighteen to 
twenty. 



Carter has also asked for 
the boycott or removal of 
the Olympic games from 
Moscow. 

Taking these above points, 
1 came among you CLC stu- 
dents with the idea of seeing 
how worried, frightened, or 
happy you were about the 
situation. In simpler terms, I 
decided to see how political- 
ly aware you were. 

A lot of the feedback I re- 
ceived was fit to be ignored. 

Some of the typical an- 
swers I got when asking 
about the women's draft 
went along the lines of, "1 
think t will find out how fast 
I can get pregnant." A baby 
boom. 

Others were sensible, "I 
think it would be okay, I 
would go to war. Women 
have been calling for equal 
rights so now we have to 
stand by our call." 



A few other women said 
that they felt that men 
would worry about them, 
and that this could bring 
down the efficiency of the 
men fighting. 

No one seemed very wor- 
ried about the women's 
draft. Most felt that it would 
not come into effect. 

The responses to the Iran- 
ian situation sounded logical 
and good. Most felt that 
President Carter reacted well 
to the situation as any move- 
ment might have caused the 
death of the hostages. 

Mark Hagen, the only per- 
son who would allow me to 
use his name, pointed out 
that "by reacting in the fash- 
ion that Carter did he devi- 
ated from the norm. Most 
people would have inter- 
vened straight away. With his 
reactions. Carter threw peo- 
ple off. I feel he was kind of 
bold by holding back." 



On the draft issue, I was 
surprised by the amount of 
people willing to go to war if 
necessary. Almost all 1 asked 
said that they would fight. 

Everyone was in favor of 
having the Olympic games 
moved if possible. Otherwise 
they thought that the Olym- 
pic games should be boy- 
cotted. The Games would 
cost Russia a minimum of 
four hundred million dollars 
in construction alone. 

The people at CLC do not 
discuss politics much, but 
they do know what's going 
on in the outside world. 
There are campuses around 
America that have been hav- 
ing rallies against the draft, 
against Carter, against any- 
thing they can complain 
about, Here we just carry on 
with our daily lives, no com- 
plaints, just a readiness to ac- 
cept what we might have to 



February 15, ig 



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Saturday 



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Wednesday 
Thursday 



Campus Calendar 

February 15-21 

2:00pm Men's Tennis vs. Loyola, Home. 
5-30pm Men's Basketball at Forum. 
THREE DAY WEEKEND 
I0:00am Women's Tennis vs. Whittier, Home. 
Noon Alumnl-Varsity Baseball r^ame. 
2;30pm Women's Basketball vs. Ft.Loma, Gym. 
7:00pm Senior Recital . Barbara Bosse, Ny-1. 
8:15 pm Drama Production, "For Colored 

Girls...' Little Theater 
9:00pm Social Publicity pance, Gym. 
1 0:00am Campus Congregation, Gym. 
3:00pm Sophomore Class Volleyball, Gym. 
815pm Drama Production, Little Theater. 
HOLIDAY WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY 
2:00pm Women's Tennis vs. Biola, Home. 
7:00pm Women's Baskeioall vs. Loyola, Home 
10:00am Chapel 

2:00pm Men's Tennis vs. Moorpark, Home. 
8:00pm Sophomore Talk, SUB. 
7:30am-2:00pm Blood Drive, Mt. Clef Foyer 
8:15pm Artist Lecture presents Bill Monroe 
Gym 



As you may or may not know, KRCL.your campus 
radio station, now begins its operation each day at 
6: am. 

In our desire to fill your interests as a station, we 
would appreciate your response to the following 
questions. Your opinion will help us design our for- 
mat to better fit your interests in music, news, sports, 
and public affairs. 
Circle the answer you choose. 

1. What type of music are you interested in listen- 
ing to in the morning hours (6: am - 12 noon): 
hard rock, classical, soft rock, jazz, top 40, other. 
Please name two specific groups. 

2. Rank the following news subjects you would like 
to be made aware of in the morning: 

Campus 

National 

Wester 

Weather 

Community 

International 

Human Interest 

State 

Other 



ATTENTION ^ 

PROSPECTIVE BEARD GROWERS! ^ 

Watch the Echo for further information )f 

on this hair-raising experience! ^ 

Great prizes!!! ^ 

Fun-fun-fun!! jt 

The Scandinavian Barber 



ning radio: 



Artist Lecture presents: 
Award winning anchorman Bill Monroe has 
been confronting Congressional newsmakers 
and politicians since 1975 on Meet the Press. 
A Peabody Award winner, he has also been 
the Washington editor and on the air inter- 
viewer for the Today show. His objectivity, 
reputation for independence and integrity have 
earned him the respect of his fellow reporters. 
For his CLC appearance, Monroe will speak 
on: 

"Beginning: The American Century." 
Thursday, February 21, 1980 

Auditorium at 8:15 pm 
Admission $3.00, CLC ID's Honored 



3. What's important to you in r 
D] Personality 
Music 

Commercials 
Lack of commercials 
Other Public Affairs 
Information 

4. Rank the following sports subjects you would like 
to be made aware of in the morning: 

Campus 

National 

State 

Community 

International 

Human Interest 

Other 
Please write down any other comments you may have 
in regards to KRCL and its programming. Thank you. 

Please turn in this form to KRCL's office in the Mt. 
Clef foyer. Your response is appreciated. 

Mark Hagen KRCL Station Manager 



r 



Roomskis- 

(As Ria Pizza would say} 
HANG IN THERE!!!! We'll 
make it yet. 

Dianski 



Good Luck tonite. Awesome! 
Always 



Sue M., 

The law enforcement 
agency of this institution 
wants to place you in 
protective custody for 
kidnapping my heart. Book 
her Dan-no! 

FIVE-0 

L.V.K. 

Can you really get out of 
it by being pregnant? 

Ed. 



Wiley, Labrenz and Boe, 

Thanks so much for a great 
interim. You're the best! - 
When are we getting together 
for slides? 

L.L. 



Sundance Is a free spirit, 
growing in intellectual aware- 
ness. 



Godot- 
Time waits for no man. 
Have you seen Bobby Wat- 
son? 

-Bobby Watson 



To The Polish Flash, 

I love you, happy Valentine's 

Day. 

Love Always, 
The Girl Next Door 

We love our Texas Rosebud! 
Welcome to the Western 
World! Looking forward to a 
"talkative" semester with 
you, 

Much Love, 
Cindy, Karen, Pat 



Dear Bobber, 

Remember this: "Grab an 
the happiness you can and 
have a great Valentine's Day. 



Holli & Kalht: You need to 
get out more. Even just to 
go to Tiny's. 

4x4 Buddy 
P.S. I still you ya both 

Male Species in 1010- 
Knock three times on the 
ceiling if you want us - ... 
Twice on the healer if the 
answer is no!! 

The Female Species who 
love you 

Doug H.- 

Well, we'll see said Mrs. 
Kanga. 

Questions 



Go ye ladies of little faith 
and search. Some of us out 
ran the tiger. 



Tor- 

You've been LOADS of 
help. Thanks a lot. I will 
learn to be calm, too. 

-Di 



To my boys in North 1010, 
Thanks so much for every- 
thing. It's great to know I've 
got some friends - I love you 
all. 



Happy Valentine's Day, 
Michael. I Love you! 

Linda 
Dear, Dear 

Sorry about V.D. Maybe 
next year. 



Sport 



Kathi Schro- 

We miss you lots and hope 
you are doing well. 

Lots of love. 
Echo Suff 



Miss and Lor, 

Even though we don't re- 
side together anymore, you 
still live in my heart. Love 
you both. 

Lyn 



Dave I . 

We're glad you're back to 
stay! Yup, we are! We Love 
you! 

Girls in 607 



Would-be Nobel Prize Winner, 

We do what we have to do. 

Have a little faith. We'll pray 

a lot. As ever- 

B.F. 



Sutton, 

Turn off the slits. ..shut off 
the darkness. ..Antique shop, 
3:30? I'll take 3 or 4 ! 
YEEAH!!! 

The "Bull" Girl 



American Gigolos unite. 
Beverly Hills here we come. 
We come in all styles from 
Palm Springs type to Mid- 
westerners. 

Broke 
A.G.S. 



To the Communication Staff 

Pam, Betty, Cecile, Kristi 

Thanks bunches for all your 

help. Happy Valentine's Day. 

Love- 

KRCL 



Hey Dale, 

From the first time we met 
I will never forget 
Such a wit, such a way, such 

a wail! 
Since that day 

1 have all the more to pray 
give me that wit, that way, 
-*^-That wail! 

It's not that I want qualities 
of that kind, 

but I do want you for mine! 

What a wit, what a way, 
what a wail! 

A Hopeful Valentine 



To the cruel person who 
ripped off a plant in front of 
416 in Mt. Clef on Wednesday 

I'm sure you noticed the 
note attached and promptly 
ignored it. If you did not see 
it, it clearly stated that the 
plant belonged to someone 
and should not be taken. The 
plant was in the hall because 
it was being treated for bugs. 
1 hope there are still enough 
fleas on it to cause you consi- 
derable discomfort. 

Sincerely, 
The Girls in 416 



LOST-New Nave 

Levi corduroy jacket, white 

furry collar and lining. Left 



Need a part-time job on 1 
campus? There are current | 
the technical 



m the SUB three weeks ago. "P^r'a.d for lifeguards. 
If you have any info please ;„ ^j^ ^ -^ ^^e 

contact Andy at 492-8520 ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^J^ ^^^^^^ 



WANTED IMMEDIATELY 

Ad Manager for ECHO. 
Excellent business opportu- 
nity. Contact Tori Nordin 
492-9526. 



Head Residents Applications 
are now in the Students 
Affairs office. Deadline is 
February 22nd. 



Wanted: A good home for 
my dog. She is getting tired 
of Lil's cooking. Please con- 
tact Kent at 492-9684 



1978 Vespa Moped. Excellent 
condition. Call 492-9590 for 



I will type term and other 
papers for students. 
RATES: One dollar per page 
for project up to five (5) 
pages in length. Seventy- 
five cents per page for 
papers six (6) or more pages 
in length. 

ait 492-9579 and ask for 
Debra. Please allow seven (7} 
days to complete your order. 
After all, I have papers to 
write, too. , 



Pepe, 

Life goes on ! 



Lucy 



To my wonderful staff- 
You guys are the best! Don't 
worry, next week WILL be 
better! We WILL be organi- 
zed. 



Best Friend- 

You still are. Remember 
the words in your heart of 
hearts. I mean them. Remem- 
ber. 

Best Friend 



Dear Toddems, 

Valentines are red but 
please have a clue. Brown is 
ulgy I still like the blue bot- 
toms. 



jimmy, 

I think it is about time we 
considered another plan of 
attack. 

Walter 



Kingsmen Basketball Team: 
Good luck tonight at the 
Forum!!! 

Candy 



CLC 

Don't drown in the over 
abundance of opportunities. 



WANTED: Young man who 
"lifts" to apply for Pep Boys 
position. Must be acquainted 
with sock drawers and 
chemistry professors. Apply 
with local blonde. / 




Lutheran 
students: 
Here's life 
coverage 
you can afford. 

Whelher you're in high 
school or college, single or 
rnarfied. our Modified 
Whole Life plan is designed 
to meet your needs now. 
Initial premium is low. Us 
adjusted upward later, Let 
us help you- You'll get 
niuch more than paper- 
work, because we're people 
sharing brotherhood. 
ROBERT F. RAYNOR 

Bus: 213-705-3091 

805-526-6751 

ID BROTHERHOOD 



$9.00 an hour Flexible hours 
Call Mon., Tues.. or Wed. 
1 2 noon ' 4 pm 492-2000 



Circle-K 
is having a 
BLOOD DRIVE in the 
Mt. Clef Foyer... 

Thursday, February 21 
7:30 am to 2:30 pm 

• ••••• 

Valentine's Day Dance! 

Social Publicity presents: 

■'TAXI- 

Come one, come all 

on 

Saturday night 

from 

9:00pm ■ 12:30am 

in the gym 



ANNOUNCING the appoint- 
ment of Jessica Scott to fill 
your part-time, off-campus 
employment needs, She 
replaces Irene Taylor, who 
was promoted to the EDD 
office in Simi Valley. Thank 
you for your dedicated ser- 
vice, Irene. Good Luck, 
jessicai 



Forecasts con't 

Leo (July 22 to Aug. 21} 
Make a good impression. You 
are the Lion and are strong, 
but for this day. begin to be 
more gentle in your approach. 
Sagittarius people are import- 
ant for you today. 

Virgo (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) 
Practical is your middle name. 
Stick to it! Don't gel involved 
with anyone who is a roman- 
tic. A project wilt keep you 
occupied. See Kramer vs. 
Kramer. 

Libra (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) 
You are so sensible with mo- 
ney. Today, buy someone 
flowers and you will be 
happy with the surprised 
smiles you 'II see. Today, 
also don't be shy - tell 
that guy or girl that you 
think they're really neat! 

Scorpio (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) 
You are the perfectionist, 
but a dreamer. No matter 
what you plan to say or do, 
it just never works out. Never 
fear, life has something spe- 
cial , just for you today. 

Sagittarius (Nov. 22 to Dec. 
21) Today is the day! Clear 
up any misunderstandings 
with those who are your 
closest friends. Take the ad- 
vice of one who you trust and 
admire, and then do the op- 
posite - Good Luck! 



February 15. 1980, 



^portfL 



New policy will help 
CLC student athletes 



Bv Ed Donaho 

CLC students returning for 
this new semester must face a 
new decade of unrest and for 
many of us a new semester 
filled with new classes, friends 
and teachers. However for 
many CLC athletes maybe 
this will be the year they are 
looking forward to. Many 
new revisions of the CLC 
Athletic Policy are needed 
for a stable, sound and most 
importantly a conststant 
athletic policy. 

Many athletes in the past 
have voiced their concerns 
about majo( discrepanciesin 
CLC's discriminating policy. 
Numerous athletes have ex- 
pressed the inconsistencies 
between CLC's athletic pol- 
icy and Nationals. 

Last November the ASCLC 
heard expressed concerns 
about CLC's policy pertaining 
to the Women 's Cross Country 
Team and the teams denial 
by the Athletic Policy Sub- 
committee to participate in 
national competition which 
was to be held in Florida. 

The Women's Crosscountry 
team were high in the rank- 
ings in their regional com- 
petition and were in ac- 
cordance with the guidelined 
set up for entries into the 
Nationals. Nevertheless CLC's 
specified policy was that only 
CLC teams placing first in 
their regional competitions 
may qualify for national 
competition. So accordingly 



the cross country team was 
exempt from the Nationals, 
great upheaval expressed over 
the ruling of the three mem- 
ber committee. 

After this significant ruling 
by the committee and the 
imminent feeble, frustrating 
attempt to appeal the dec- 
cision other possibilities 
were looked into. 

Since many problems arose 
with decisions, many ques- 
tions were asked. Why CLC's 
athletic policy not., tne 
same as Nationals? Why are 
the NAIA standard require- 
ments and AIWA standard 
requirements not equal with 
CLC's Athletir Policy in gain- 
ing eligibility? Why each in- 
dividual sport didn't have 
specific guidelines set up for 
that particular sport? 

After these inconsistencies 
were evident in the policy 
the committee felt revisions 
should be reccommemded 
and should be adjusted. 

The Athletic Policy Com- 
rrittee with student members 
of the athletic policy began 
revision. Statements in the 
policy were looked at, and 
members began initial re- 
vising. 

Other problems that were 
looked at were the limited 
funds that it would take to 
support an athlete or an 
athletic team that waseligible 
for National competition. 

The committee is planning 



a system for standards of pay 
of sponsorship of an athlete 
who is eligible but must pro- 
vide his or her own fur.ds. 

The main intent ,ilso is 
having priorities and guide- 
lines set up before eacli in- 
dividual season, so no judge- 
ment calls would have to be 
made just as in the case of 
the Womens Cross Country 
team. Coach Smith of the 
team had commented on the 
situation that if the cross 
country team met the re- 
quirements of the AIWA 
standards that the team would 
be supported and sponsored 
in going to the Nationals. 

Ginny Green, a student 
member of the Athletic Pol- 
icy Committee stated that in 
a second revision that the 
key components of the 
policy are clearly written 
statements and guidelines 
which are set up for each in- 
dividual sport. Each sport 
will have certain requirements 
and goals which either the in- 
dividual or team must attain 
to reach and be supported by 
CLC in the Nationals. Green 
also stated that the policy 
should be reviewed before 
every sport season for up- 
dating and revision for the 
best athletic policy. 

It's a policy which will 
help and not destroy an 
athlete's strive to be the best 
he can. For CLC the policy 
will lure quality athletes to 
our school. 



^ 



Matmen end tough year 



By Susan Hindman 

The California Lutheran 
College matmen began their 
season with a nine man 
wrestling team. Now due to 
injuries, ineligibilities and a 
few who did not return to 
school, they are now only 
four men strong. 

Although Pat Jones, who 
is new to CLC this year, is 
pleased uith the success of 
his team, he is looking to- 
wards next year. 

Jones has set a goal of re- 
cruiting twenty men for next 



year's team. He would like to 
get seven wrestlers by transfer 
from junior colleges, and 13 
to be freshmen. 

Right now Jones' main 
concern is on this season and 
the team that he is coaching 
right now. Although they 
onlv have four men wrestling 
now, the Kingsmen came 
away from the Coddington 
tournament, which they hos- 
ted Saturday February 2, with 
a third place finish. 

All four men placed in the 
top three, with Sonny Medi 



taking a second place at 12£ 

pounds. Greg Ronning fini- 
shed with a first place at 177 
pounds and along with that 
was named outstanding wres- 
tler of the tournament. 

The wrestling team closed 
their season Saturday Feb- 
ruary 9, with an all day wres- 
tling tournament at Biola 
College. CLC was represented 
by Karl Bish, Medina, Ron- 
ning,and Robinson. 

Jones is extremely pleased 
with the effort the team put 
out this year. They all worked 
hard and had a fine season. 





Rugby bug bites 



CLC students KIngsley Kallas and Ernie Sandlin go after the line In pass 
Sunday on the Ml, Clef field. A large group of students enjoyed the after- 
noon rugby match both playing and watching. 

Photo by Kent Jorgensen 



Basketball team 
wins a big one 



In action against the Brewer's farm club, pitcher Kirk Anderson and first baseman Ross Bonflglio team up in a 
pick-off attempt at first. 

Photo by Kent jorgensen 



By Mark Andersen 

Tuesday night the 

Kingsmen Varsity were out 
for revenge against the 
Warriors of Westmont, and 
nothing Westmont did could 
stop CLC. The Warriors, who 
bested CLC in a contest two 
weeks ago, 111-64, were no 
match for Cal Lu this time, 
falling 75-68 to the Kings- 
men attack. 

Westmont built an early 
lead 16-8, with 14:35 to go 
in the game, but CLC came 
right back, tying the score 
at 16-all by the 12:14 mark. 
From there the Kingsmen 
went up 30-20 and never 
looked back, leading 39-34 
at the half. 

Kevin Slattum and Don 
Mock led with 19 points 
and 7 rebounds apiece. 
Greg Kniss chipped in an 
additional five rebounds 
while Mark Caestecker pas- 
sed oTT tor a game high 7 
assists. As a team, the 
Varsity outshot Westmont 
54% {30/56} to 38.6% (27/ 
70). 

Tuesday's night contest 
was the high point of Kings- 
men play in the games since 
Interim. 

On Tuesday, February 5, 
the Kingsmen and Cal State 
Dominguez Hills sent their 
best out against each other. 
Using quickness and excellent 
inside work the CSDH team 
put it all together by beating 
the Kingsmen 78-61. 

CLC quickly fell behind 
and was not to know the lead 
throughout the whole game. 
At half-time, the Lu was 
down by ten. 

Kevin Slattum was at his 
best and was all over the 
court. He pulled in nine re- 
bounds, scored ten points, 
and was in on numerous as- 
sists. 

CLC had 26 turnovers com- 



pared to eighteen by CSDH. 
James Shaw scored fifteen 
points for CSDH, taking high 
scoring honors. Randy Peter- 
son had fourteen points for 
the Kingsmen. 

On Wednesday the Kings- 
men took on the Cal Tech 
basketball team and played 
like an entirely different team 
beating Cal Tech 89-61. 

The Kingsmen started the 
game out strong and had con- 
trol throughout the entire 
game. At halftime the score 
was 32-24 and that was to be 
as close as Cal Tech would 
come. 

CLC came into the second 
half hustling and playing 
good basketball. They were 
able to bring the ball inside 
and control the boards. 

The Cal Tech team never 
had a chance as the Cal Lu 
team was fired up from the 

beginning. By the end of the 
game it looked as if the Cal 
Tech team was happy to leave. 

Randy Peterson scored 24 
points for the Kingsmen tak- 
ing high honors for the game. 
Dave Taylor added sixteen 
points for the Lu, while Mike 
Ward had nine rebounds to 
lead the Kinsgmen in that de- 
partment. 

Biola came into the game 
and immediately took advan- 
tage of a down Kingsmen 
squad. They kept the ball 
moving and quickly pulled 
ahead of CLC, never losing 
the lead. 

While many Kingsmen 
players had trouble getting 

started. Don Mock was off 
and running throughout the 
whole game. He was high 
man in the scoring depart- 
ment with 20 and he pulled 
in eleven rebounds. Dave 
Taylor and Mark Caestecker 
both had ten points for the 
Kingsmen. 



The Kingsmen batmen looking toward a great season 



By Rick Kent 

"Cautiously optimistic" is 
the way Cal Lu's head base- 
ball coach At Schoenberger 
describes this year's team. 

"We're better physically 
than we've been in the past," 
Schoenberger says. The de- 
termining factors on the out- 
come of the team will be 
their ability to battle back 
when behind and maintain- 
ing a good attitude. These 
are just a couple of intangi- 
bles all team have to fight 
during the year. 

To help defeat these obsta- 
cles is a group of players that 
have "great attitudes and are 
in good physical condition." 
Schoenberger emphasizes, 
"The attitudes have to be 
there..." 



This year's team consists 
of a crop of seasoned transfers 
with a few youngsters and a 
few returners. 

The pitching squad this 
year is a good, strong, and 
smart group. Mark Butler, a 
junior college transfer from 
Scottsdale, Arizona, is a 
left bander with what Schoen- 
berger says is a "sneaky fast- 
ball with a good breaking 
pitch." 

Ed Empero is a right han- 
ded sophomore from last 
year's team. Empero is com- 
ing off of what Schoenberger 
describes as "a good year and 
will be one of our starters." 

Playing the part of the re- 
lief crew will be Dave Trinkle 
and Steve Sercu. Trinkle is a 
sohpomore coming off strone 
after suffering an injured el- 



bow. "He will definitely be 
in from the bullpen," Schoen- 
berger says. Sercu, a transfer 
from Moorpark Junior Col- 
lege will serve a dual role for 
the Kingsmen. Schoenberger 
says, "Steve is a coach's 
dream. He's very intelligent 
and he plays to his physical 
best." 

A junior transfer from 
Treasure Valley Junior Col- 
lege in Washington will be 
Todd Dinsmore. Dinsmore 
will be in center field and 
the lead-off hitter, because of 
his great speed and his know- 
ledge of the strike zone. This 
knowledge enables him to get 
on base a good amount of 
time. 

The designated hitter this 
year is a strong slugger from 
Royal High in Simi Valley by 



the name of Ross Bonfiglio. 
Bonfiglio will give the Kings- 
men an extra added punch 
in their offensive attack. 

Schoenberger has all the 
ingredients listed along with 
a host of promising players 
for a super year. The team 
to beat according to the head 
man is Azusa Pacific. "If we 
can get by them, we can take 
it," he said. 

All in all, CLC is in for a 
potential championship on 
the diamond ths year. The 
team is there and their leader 
has things together. Good 
Luck Kingsmen! 

Craig Morioka will be in 
left field. A returner from 
last year's squad, "Morioka 
has made great bat improve- 
ment over last season," acc- 
ording to Schoenbereer. 



At second base will be 
Jack Willard, a transfer from 
Moorpark. Willard will be 
the number two hitter. Coach 
Schoenberger praises Willard 
for his knowledge of the game 
and his excellence in the field 
as well as at the plate. 

The third baseman is a 
familiar name to local base- 
ball fans. Tom Giniher, for- 
merly of Thousand Oaks 
High and Moorpark, is a 
switch-hitting power hitter 
and will take charge of the 
clean-up spot in the line-up. 
Ginther is also noted for his 
excellence in fielding. 

At the shortstop position 
is a returner Gary Fabricus. 
Fabricus is a solid infielder 
with a good range. "His field- 
picks up for his bat," says 
Schoenberger. 



Regols 
muscle 
for wins 



By K. White 

In the past four weeks 
the women's basketball team 
has shown that they have the 
muscle to play a good game 
of basketball, but they some- 
times lack the height and 
speed to win. Over interim, 
the team played ten games. 
Coming out on top three 
times and playing three 
other very close games. 

Coach Nancy Bowman 
realizes the team is at a dis- 
advantage, having their tallest 
player stand at only 5'8". 
"The problem is we don't 
have enough speed or height, 
so if you aren't tall, you 
must have muscle!" explains 
coach Bowman. 

Teaching full time at West- 
lake High School, Bowman 
says she is crazy to coach 
after school. Seriously, the 
former women's basketball 
team member from CLC 
says she enjoys coaching. 
She enjoys her relationship 
with the team, being close 
in age and being able to re- 
late on adult terms. 

With only nine members 
on the team, they 9 and 9 
overall. The team has only 
two seniors, Irene Hull, 
a high scorer in almost 
every game, and Ginny 
Green. Other top scorers 
are Carrie Lansgaard, 
Barbara Avery and Tara 
Hove. 

The most popular game 
over Interim was CLC again- 
st Azusa Pacifc. CLC lost 
79-48. Azusa's coach was a 
student and a women's bas- 
ketball team member here 
at CLC. After two yeary; ahc 
left taking a personal grudge 
with her. Azusa's team had 
six girls over six feet tall. 
Nancy said she knew our 
team was "out-classed" but 
wanted CLC to be competi- 
tive. 

Azusa toyed with our 
ladies. They put on a full 
court press until the last 
three minutes of the game. 
They were ahead by 30+ 
points. 

Time out was called by 
Coach Bowman. She decided 
our team would have some 
fun too. The last three minu- 
tes we passed the ball once, 
and shot, and then went 
down the court to set up 
our defense. 

At the end of the game, 
only two girls from Azusa 
stayed to shake our ladies 
hands. Their coach wasn't 
one of them. 

CLC against Scrtpps was 
also an interesting game. 
Losing by three points, 
Hull, Hove, Avery and 
Lansgaard were the top 
scorers. 

Some CLC football team 
members came in to cheer 
our team along. Others from 
the team yelled insults to 
the visiting teams. Coach 
Bowman felt insulting 
a visiting team was uncall- 
ed for and yelled back at the 
boisterious football player. 

Talking with Barbara 
Avery, she explained that 
when we need yelling at, 
Nancy does it. This inspires 
us to work harder. 

The nine team members 
are Wendy Neilson, Carol 
Ludicke, Avery, Green, 
Lansgaard, Lisa Catanio, 
Hove, Betty Luttrell and 
Hull. The nine women 
Vill be playing Saturday, 
February 16 at 2:30 pm 
in the gym. See you there! 



Get wet 

sign up for 

intramural 

intertube 

waterpolo 



Top priority needs 




Women faculty not attracted to CLC 



By Marian Mallory 

The Analytic Studies 
Team and the Budget and 
Planning Committee recently 
identified the lack of women 
in faculty and administrative 
positions as one of twenty- 
four top priority needs for 
CLC. 

Academic Dean Davtd 
Schramm provided the fol- 
lowing statistics: CLC has a 
total faculty of eighty-one, 
of which twenty-three, or 
twenty-eight percent, are 
women. Of the forty-two 
tenured faculty at CLC, only 
seven, or sixteen percent, are 
women. Of the twenty-three 
full professors, only two, or 
eight percent are women. 
There is not a single woman 
on the Cabinet of CLC. 

When asked why the prior- 
ity list did not include specif- 
ic plans for hiring minori- 



ties other than women, Dean 
Schramm replied, "That was 
not considered important by 
default rather than design." 

The hiring procedure at 
CLC was explained by Dean 
Schramm. First, the responsi- 
bilities and qualifications of 
the position are defined, and 
an announcement is drawn 
up and sent to major univer- 
sities, colleges, and ail forty 
Lutheran schools in the 
country. Certain individuals 
who might have come to the 
attention of CLC are also 
notified. An advertisement 
may be run in a professional 
journal such as the "Chronicle 
for Higher Education." A 
large number of applications 
is usually received, and the 
Department Chairperson and 
his or her respective depart- 
ment must screen each appli- 
cation. Dean Schramm and 



the Department ChairpefSJ" 
then select the top c^no 
dates, and a personal i"'^ 
view at which the Departmeni 
Chairperson, Academic Dean. 
the Appointment, Rank ano 
Tenure Committee, and l"^ 
President must be present 
usually culminates the entire 
procedure. .. 

Dean Schramm was unable 

to pinpoint any one step I" 
the procedure which mignj 
exclude women and other 
minority applicants. "If t"^V 
are highly qualified, w^ 
won't lose them," he said- 
"In some cases, it's hard to 
get applications from hign'y 
qualified minority individ- 
uals." 

Dean Schramm went on to 
explain that highly qualified 
minority applicants are rela- 
tively scarce. The great bulk 
of applicants are white males. 



^LC must compete with 
"^^}h larger schools, and 
^"'te naturally, most appli- 
^^nis are financially moti- 
^aied. In addition, very few 
"=nure track faculty positions 
fc available at CLC. "If you 
J.«^e a highly qualified in- 
■^'"idual. and you had a 
jnoice between accepting a 
•our or five year teaching 
position in Thousand Oaks, 
'"o a tenured position else- 
where, which would you 
I«e?" posed Dean Schramm. 
The real limitation is that 
Were not hiring enough peo- 
P'e. The turnover is not that 
great-especially at higher 
'^vels and tenure track posi- 
"ons."hesaid. 

Dr. Pamela ]olicoeur, 
Uiairperson of the Sociology 
department and Faculty 
president, agreed with Dean 
Schramm. "Basically, there's 



a steady state situation in 
higher education right now," 
she said. 

Dr. Jolicoeur said that she 
felt it was important to hire 
more women for faculty 
positions to provide positive 
role-models for women stu- 
dents at CLC. Asked about 
the hiring of women for 
upper-level administrative 
positions, she stated: "Ad- 
ministration is more difficult 
to crack. It is a more tradi- 
tionally male field. Also, in 
getting jobs in administra- 
tion, personal connections 
are more important. It's just 
plain old knowing people. 
That's the 'old boy' network. 
And women are often ex- 
cluded." 

Dean Schramm indicated 
that one method of insuring 
that minority individuals are 
hired at CLC is to "do every- 



thing we can to call our posi- 
tions to the attention of 
highly qualified women and 
minorities." Dr. Jolicoeur 
said that she "would like to 
see us hire more women and 
I'd like to see us give more 
women tenure. But how to 
go about doing it is really a 
problem ... I'd like to see 
women in upper-level admin- 
istrative positions." 

Both Dean Schramm and 
Dr. Jolicoeur agreed that the 
lack of tenure track positions 
is one of CLC's principal dis- 
advantages in attracting pro- 
spective applicants. Dr, Joli- 
coeur stated that "tenure 
track positions are Board of 
Regents mandated." It seems 
certain that any future imple- 
mentation of hiring minori- 
ties will certainly involve the 
Board of Regents. 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




echo: 



VOLUME XIX 

Number 12 



Academic 
problems 
increase 

By Kathy Hitchcox 

Last semester's grade re- 
ports indicate that compared 
to three to four years ago the 
number of students placed on 
academic probation or aca- 
demically disqualified has 
risen 7%. Don Hossler, Assi- 
stant Dean for Student 
Affairs, pointed out, "A lot 
of students don't realize stu- 
dents can and do flunk out 
of CLC. It's not because they 
are not able, they just lack 
discipline." 

Any time a student's grade 
point average falles a speci- 
fied number of points below 
a 2.0, depending on their 
year in school, they are pla- 
ced on academic probation. 
Essentially, probation ex- 
lends throughout the follow- 
ing semester and restricts stu- 
dents from participating in 
any extra-curriculuar activi- 
ties, such as student govern- 
ment or athletics. A student 
who is academically disqua- 
lified may only enter school 
again by submitting an accep- 
table petition. A disqualified 
student may still be readmit- 
ted up to two to three bad 
semesters. 

This year, thirty students, 
including many upperclass- 
men were academically dis- 
qualified, while sixty-four 
students were placed on pro- 
bation. Included within 
these students is 18% of the 
football team, who had below 
a 2.0 for the semester. 

Hossler added, "I'm not 
aware of any time a coach 
has applied pressure on a tea- 
cher to change a grade. In 
that way the athletes don't 
get any special treatment. I 
do think coaches watch the 
schedules very closely and 
purposely guide them away 
from difficult classes." 

Some of the basic causes 
for high rates of probation 
include a lack of rigor in sec- 
ondary school programs, a 
lack of experience, and less 
self-discipline. Hossler ex- 
plained students who miss 
class eight to nine times and 
don't take their homework 
seriously are usually candi- 
dates for probation. 




ECHO pol 



GREG KNISS and Sreve Hagen ride inn 
have plagued (he southland for over a week 



wollen Kingsnien Creek. The heovy r, 
verol campus sites. 



Testivol' views sexuality 



By Karen Hartmetz 

The "loyous Festival of Life" will take 
place on the CLCcampus February 23-March 1 
with the New Earth staff and Religious Ac- 
tivities and Service Commission coordinating 
activities during the week. 

Joyous Festival of Life Week originated 
during the early years of CLC when it was 
known as "Religious Re-emphasis Week." 

The purpose of the week-lorig activities is 
"a time when a college could celebrate around 
set themes and guest speakers could come in 
and stimulate our thinking. People could en- 
joy a sunset, play games together and worship 
together," said Pastor Gerry Swanson. 

I he time of Lent was chosen for the Festi- 
val as an appropriate time in preparation for 
the season and the celebration of new life on 
Easter. 

Religious Activities and Service Commis- 
sion (RASC) will be sponsoring a concert of 
mellow music which is given by Robin and 
Shari Dugall and Paul Westerhoff to start off 
the week. The concert is to be held Saturday, 
February 23rd at 8:15 p.m. in the Gym. 

February 25th and 26th, CLC will be host- 
ing James Nelson, author of Embodiment, 
who will make presentations throughout the 
campus. He will speak at the special convoca- 
tion to be held Monday morning at 10 a.m. in 
the Gym. At 8:15 p.m., Monday, Nelson will 
be a speaker of the Artist/Lecture series. A 
discussion on Tuesday, February 26th at 8:15 
p.m. in Nygreen 1 will complete his talks on 
"Approach to Sexuality and Christian The- 
ology." 



On Wednesday, February 27th, RASC will 
lead the Chapel Service in the Gym at 10. 
The theme for the service will be "Embodi- 
ment" which will be based on the text, John 
1:1, "In the beginning was the Word and the 
Word was with God, and the Word was God; 
. . . and the word became flesh and dwelt 
among us full of grace and truth." 

A Sunrise breakfast and hike will bring 
light into the world during an early morning 
devotional with communion. The hike will be- 
gin at 6:00 a.m. from the New Earth. 

On Friday night, February 29th, Nancy 
Trego, P.E. teacher, will be coordinating folk 
and square dancing at 8:15 p.m. in the Gym. 
This will be a time for fun and fellowship. 

Daniel Amos concert will bring an exciting 
close to the Joyous Festival of Life with 
vibrations of Christian Rock music. These 
"street" level artists from Los Angeles work 
in the same agency as well known performers 
Larry Norman and Randy Stonehill. The six 
guys will perform music from their latest 
award winning album Shotgun Angel as well 
as many other songs. The concert will begin at 
8 p.m. on March 1st in the CLC Gym. 

The RASC and the New Earth staff are en- 
couraging Cal Lutheran administration, staff, 
and students, and residents of Thousand Oaks 
and surrounding areas to attend the events of 
the week in preparation for Lent. 

Joyous Festival of Life Week is set aside in 
order that people might join in fellowship, 
worship, and a renewal of faith in Christ. "An 
opportunity like this should not be passed 
up," says Eric Olson, RASC Commissioner. 
"We have quality entertainment, a great time 
for student involvement and an extremely 
thought provoking week of activities." 



CLC Sunday strengthens church relations 



By Sharon Makokian 

As a Lutheran school, CLC 
depends highly on its relation- 
ship with over 560 congrega- 
tions. One important event in 
this relationship is CLC Sun- 
day. 

One Sunday a year, CLC is 
given permission by the LCA 
(Lutheran Church in America) 
Senate and ALC (American 
Lutheran Church) District to 
go out into the congregations. 



This year, the date was desig- 
nated as February 3 (but 
congregations are free to 
change it to suit their needs). 
On CLC Sunday, people 
from the college spoke to the 
various congregations about 
CLC. This year, 63 staff, 
faculty, administrators, 

regents, and convocators; 73 
alumni; and 153 students 
gave testimonials on behalf 
of CLC. As near as Thousand 



Oaks and as far as Arizoria, 
people were spreading '""^ 
word about CLC. A five- 
member clown group S^'^^ 
clown service in Davis, CA. 
Many students returned to 
their home churches to tell 
of their CLC experience. 

There are many purp"^^ 
for CLC Sunday, the f^'" 
being fund raising. This if '"e 
one Sunday that an offering 
is taken on behalf of ^"^ 



college. Beverly Anderson, 
Director of Church Relations 
at CLC, expects about 
twenty thousand dollars (the 
collected money is just begin- 
ning to come in). This unre- 
stricted gift is offset only by 
the traveling expenses of 
those students and faculty 
who went away to speak. 

Of equal importance to 

the fund raising is what 

cor) '/. on py. 2 



Draft 



issue raises 



By Teddi Bouret and Tracy 
Masco 

Recently President Carter 
proposed mandatory registra- 
tion for the draft for males 
19 and 20. Four weeks later, 
on Feb. 8, Carter officially 
announced that women would 
be included in the registration 
for the draft. 

TliL* CLC tcli.> conducted 
a random survey, asking stu- 
dents their feelings on regis- 
tration and the draft itself. 
The survey was conducted by 
telephone. Each person was 
asked four questions: 

AjWould you register with the 
chance of being drafted? 
BjWould you plead a consci- 
entious objector? 
C)Would you leave the coun- 
try? 

D)lf female; would you be- 
come pregnant? 

Though we did not ask for 
names in the survey, each 
participant was asked his or 
her age and sex. The results 
of this survey follow. 

Over half the men and wo- 
men polled said they would 
register with the chance of 
being drafted. The main quali- 
fication that people stated 
was, "It depends on the situa- 
tion the country is in." They 
felt that they had no other 
choice but to serve the coun- 
try if it were under attack, 
but a few stated their feelings 
might be different if we got 
involved in "another Vcet- 
Nam." 

One male seemed to sum 
it up by stating, "No one 
wants war and we should do 
everything in our power to 
avoid such measures, but if 
my country really needed 
me, you're damn right I'll 
do my duty." 

Eighteen people said they 
would plead for conscien- 
tious objector status before 
even considering registration. 
They all had the understand- 
ing that to plead a conscien- 
tious objector ihey would 
have to appear before a 
court and have a judge to de- 
cide if their case was valid. 

Research shows how hard 
it is to get granted conscien- 
tious objector status. You 
must plead that because of 
religious training and belief 
you find it impossible to 
participate in any form of 
war. You must be able to 
present a strong and valid 
case in order to have it 
stand up in court. 

To give some examples, 
we found that some people 
who were brought up as a 
Quaker or a Hare Krishna 
were granted conscientious 
objector status. But the ones 
who said they would try, 
thought that this way they 



had a chance, even a slim 
chance to avoid something 
they strongly oppose. 

A total of four people, 
2 men and 2 women, said 
they would leave the country 
if we came to war. An interes- 
ting comment made by one 
female was, "I saw war 
first-hand ' 



nd \\\ 



^■Hi.' 



I came to the UniKd "i[,iic> 

saying no more war for me." 

Another person felt that 

cow'f. onpg. 2 

I — Hevjshi\e]s — 



Intel national 

TEHRAN - Iran's 
new president Abol- 
hassan Bani-Sadr said 
Tuesday that his coun- 
try still wants ifie de- 
posed Shah of Iran re- 
turned, though it is no 
longer a term for the 
release of the Ameri- 
can hostages. 

LAKE PLACID. NY 

- The International 
Olympic Committee 
said, "The (Olympic] 
Games must be held in 
Moscow as planned." 
in reply to the U.S. re- 
quest that the Summer 
Olympics be held dse- 
wliere. 

(National 

WASHINGTON D.C 

- The Congress was 
told Tuesday by Presi- 
dent Carter that if we 
return to the draft, the 
first to be chosen will 
be 20 year olds picked 
by a lottery. 

WASHINGTON D.C 

- President Carter pro- 
posed this week a 700- 
mi/lion dollar program 
to deal with radioac- 
tive waste of the coun- 
try's nuclear weapons 
and power plants. 



Stale 

SACRAMENTO - 
A proposed amend- 
ment to the State Con- 
stitution failed to pass 
this week, if it had 
passed it would have 
prevented Governor 
Jerry Brown from run- 
ning for a third term as 
governor. 

SACRAMENTO -- 
A bill was introduced 
this week to the Slate 
Senate that if passed 
would replace odd- 
even gas rationing for 
a day of non-driving in 
the event of a serious 
fuel shortage. 



Sculpture destroyed, 
Valasakos 'surprised' 



By Nick Renlon 

Six months of work in- 
vested by CLC student Dan 
Valasakos were wasted two 
weeks ago when a sculpture 
he was preparing was van- 
dalized, damaging it irrepa- 
rably. 

The sculpture, intended 
for a Senior Art Show in 
April, was that of a large 
hand. It was on the west side 
of the A Building, facing 
Pioneer Street. 

"I feel sorry for the people 
who did it," said Valasakos, a 
senior Art major. "They ob- 
viously have no intelligence 
or respect for other people's 
property." 

Made of plaster and metal, 
the sculpture was five feet 
high and weighed approxi- 
mately 300 lbs. It was dam- 
aged the night of February 9, 
a Saturday. 

When Valasakos first saw 
the ruined sculpture, he re- 
duced il to its now present 
stub. "I just couldn't take 
looking at it," he recalled. 
"So I smashed it up." 

Campus security Chief 
Palmer Olsen has no leads on 
the incident. "None of the 
neighbors heard anything," 
Olsen said. "Until someone 
comes forward there is 
nothing we can do." 

Valasakos' theory on the 
vandalism is that a group of 
people tried to move it as a 
prank. 



"It probably was students 
here," he said. "It was too 
heavy to be little kids. They 
probably tried to move it and 
just dropped it." 

Valasakos said the sculpture 
had moved "several yards" 
from where he last remem- 
bered it. 

"The thing that makes me 
mad is that {Art Dept. Chair- 
man) Professor Weber told 
me someone drunk would 
come along and stumble into 
it. I had enough faith in the 
students of this college that I 
thought nothing would 
happen to it." 

Valasakos will make no at- 
tempt to repair and complete 
the piece. "There is too 
much time involved," he said. 
Prof. Bernardus Weber was 
also upset at the vandalism. 
"I feel so sorry, as he does, 
to see this happen to a certain 
creation which I have fol- 
lowed," he said, "He (Vala- 
sakos) had put a lot of work 
into it and had done a good 
job." 

Valasakos originally put 
the work outside so he could 
get a "better view" of it. 

Valasakos, according to 
Weber, "was planning to 
move it inside for the week- 
end. Something happened, 
and he didn't do it." 

Apparently, there is a lack 
of space in the art complex, 
making students take their 
projects outside. "We have 




Summer employment 
available in Africa 



V 







phoio by Kent lorgensen 
Dan Volaslios ' six-monih project lor the Senior Art Show lay in ruins 
this week, victim of a vandal's attack- 



to," says Weber. "We don't 

have room." 

"I knew eventually this 
would happen," said Weber. 
"It should have been covered 
with a cloth." 

Weber feels that rather 
than as an accident, the dam- 
age was purposeful. "It was 
done with some intent to 
destroy," he said. "It had 

been smashed with bricks." 



Anyone with information 
concerning this incident is re- 
quested to see the administra- 
tion as soon as possible. "I 
just feel really surprised this 
would happen here," said 
Valasakos. 



By Leanne Bosch 

Operations Crossroads Af- 
rica, Inc. is offering students a 
chance to work in Africa this 
summer. 

This organization is seek- 
ing students to participate in 
8-week summer team projects 
in Africa. These projects in- 
volve medicine, nursing, 
health, community develop- 
ment, archaeology, architec- 
trual photography, sports 
and recreation, conservation 
and environmental manage- 
ment, alternative energy de- 
velopment, farming and agri- 
cultural development, ani- 
mal husbandry and veteri- 
narian work, reforestation 
in the Sahelian belt, work- 
ing in game preserves, and 
tutorial assistance and 
compensatory education. 

Each team will consist of 
about 10 Americans and an 
equal number of African 
specialists and students. Pro- 
jects are sponsored by Cross- 
roads along with individual 
ministries in various Afri- 
can countries. 

Because the projects are 
located in rural communi- 
ties, those involved benefit 
from a personal contact with 
Africa. It is an opportunity 
to become enveloped by a 



culture and its people by 
sharing the daily lives of an 
African village community. 

In addition to the work on 
the project, participants ex- 
perience two weeks of group 
travel. Through the use of 
local transportation, ihe 
group has the opportunity k. 
visit portions of the host and 
neighboring African toun 
tries seldom seen by tourists. 

Each year, many volunteers 
receive academic credit for 
their participation in the 
Crossroads program through 
their individual college. 

In the past 23 years. Cross- 
roads has sent more than 
6000 professionals and stu- 
dents to live and work in 
more than 35 African coun- 
tries; countries such as 
Kenya, Gambia, Nigeria, 
Ghana, Liberia, and the Sudan 
are among them. 

The cost of this program is 
2000 dollars, but Crossroads 
has helped more than 90 per- 
cent of their accepted appli- 
cants find financial support 
for this program through 
scholarships, grants, commu- 
nity organizations and regio- 
nal charitable groups. 

For more information, 
contact Ron Kragthorpe in 
the Student Affairs Office. 



Christian unity discussed 



By Robert Hitchcox 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege and St. John's College 
and Seminary are jointly par- 
ticipating in a Lutheran/ 
Catholic dialogue in connec- 
tion with the season of Lentj^ 
-^"■Ihe dialogue provides a 
base by which the Lutheran 
and Catholic churches can 
move to further Christian 
unity. The two college par- 
ishes began the dialogue with 
an introductory session on 
Ash Wednesday, February 
20 at CLC. The introduc- 
tory session provided the two 
college parishes an opportun- 
ity to get acquainted and set 
certain guidelines for use in 
the following sessions. 

The dialogue will continue 
with each of the next four 
weeks having a session de- 
voted to a particular area of 
Christian theology. The first 
of these specialized dialogues 
will be centered around 
sacrament rights. The follow- 
ing weeks feature dialogues 
on the nature of the church. 



scriptual authority, and the 
salvation of good works. 
Each of the sessions include 
refreshments and are organ- 
ized to invite laymen par- 
ticipatiofi. 

■ii BillJ ii Mimb'DiWafu: 

dent facilitators from each of 
the colleges. CLC's leaders, 
Kent Puis and Brian Malison, 
have the task of keeping the 
sessions moving in the direc- 
tion of the syllabus and to 
initiate and continue the dia- 
logue among the lay people. 

This year's dialogue will be 
the first to center on the 
grass roots level of Christian 
unity. "A level offering real 
possibilities for lay people to 
participate in the dialogue," 
explains college Pastor Gerry 
Swanson. An atmosphere will 
be created in which the par- 
ticipants can share and learn 
from one another. 

The final session in the 
dialogue series will be a cele- 
bration message on the 
achievements made over the 
preceding weeks. Here a shar- 



Basketball star leaves 



By Ron Harris 

CLC basketball star, junior 
Don Mock, has withdrawn 
from school and returned to 
his home in North Carolina. 

Mock, the 6'6" transfer 
from Monterey Peninsula, was 
the Kingsmen's leading scor- 
er, rebounder, shot blocker, 
and stealer. According to 
CLC Sports Information 
Director Bill Gannon, Mock 
not only led the team in 
these categories, but was the 
second leading scorer in 
NAIA District 3 competi- 
tion and was a probable All- 
District selection. 

Mock left suddenly after 
the Kingsmen's 79-63 victory 
over LA Baptist in the Forum, 
February IS. Even now many 
of the reasons for his depar- 
ture are unclear. 

To basketball coach Don- 
ald Bieike and some of Don's 
teammates the "handwriting 
was on the wall." 

"To me it seemed that 
Don didn't really know what 
he wanted out of college and 
that he lacked a personal di- 
rection and reason for being 
here," said Bieike. "The 
first that I knew about it was 
when he didn't show up for 
practice on Monday. I'm dis- 
appointed that he chose to 
leave with only two regular 
season games left and that he 
left without even talking to 



Bieike was not completely 
taken by surprise by the 
move. "There was time be- 
fore the season even started 
that Don almost left. He 
hadn't seen his mother in a 
while and he was anxious to 
go home and see her. And I 
kind of sensed that he was 
going to leave but not until 
after the season was comple- 
ted. Once you become a part 
of a team you have made a 
commitment to that team no 
matter what transpires," 
Bieike said. "Don is a fine 
person and though I regret 
that he left I wish him well 
in whatever he decides to do." 

The financial end of the 
situation seems to loom 
largely in the picture. 

Don Green, CLC Athletic 
Director, said, "About all I 
can tell you is that Coach 
Bieike asked me to talk to 
Charlie Brown about finding 
some additional aid for Don. 
But I also understand that he 
had failed to fill out some of 
the forms and related paper- 
work that was involved." 
Bieike also said that there 
were "financial as well as 
personal" reasons for Don's 
exodus. 

Though numerous at- 
tempts were made at press 
time, Uon Mock was unavail- 
able for comment at his 
Thomasville, North Carolina 



ing of the individual's dia- 
logue will be made. The dia- 
logue culminates with a mes- 
sage about Christian unity 
by Father Manning at St. 
Vibiana Cathedral on June 
17. 
^ The Lutheran/CSt.rffc 

dialogue takes place beween 
a total of 28 paired Lutleran/ 
Roman Catholic parislisand 
colleges throughout Sojthern 
California. 

The dialogue is sponsored 
by the Southern California 
Lutheran/Catholic Dialogue 
which has been in operation 
for fourteen years. The or- 
ganization's board appointees 
from CLC include religion 
professor Wallace Aspet and 
college Pastor Gerry Swan- 
son. 

The Lutheran/Catholic 
dialogue takes place this year 
in the spirit of Augsburg. 
This year being the 4S0th 
anniversary of the Augsburg 
Confession, the central con- 
fessional statement for 
Lutheranism, 

As in the spirit of Augs- 
burg, Pastor Gerry Swanson 
hopes to see the dialogue 
bring about a "deepening of 
appreciation for understand- 
ing the traditions of Luther- 
anism and Roman Catholi- 
cism." 




The fragile, yet rap,dly dianuimj kind ../ Ihnuiand Oaks has attracted the concern of a group called QUEST. 

City plans controlled growth 



CLC Sunday 

con-t.trompg.l 
Anderson calls "friend rais- 
ing" public relations. CLC 
Sunday provided a chance 
for the college to say "thank 
you" to the many churches 
that support it. Many stu- 
dents also receive financial 
backing from their congrega- 
tions. CLC Sunday also gave 
prospective students a chance 
to learn more about the col- 
lege. Anderson feels that it 
had a "tremendous (positive] 
effect" on the congregations 
It established a feeling of 
"being in touch." 

The only problem with 
this year's CLC Sunday was 
the date. CLC Sunday was 
traditionally held in April 
but Anderson felt that having 
it on the Sunday right before 
second semester would be 
helpful to students speaking 
at their home congregations. 
Unfortunately, many people 
were away, and the announce- 
ment letters had been mailed 
too close to the Christmas 
rush. Anderson concedes that 
this was a minor mistake 
but, overall, the day was suc- 
cessful. CLC Sunday will re- 
turn to April next year. 



By jim Mears 

Thousand Oaks is the 
fourth fastest growing city in 
the state of California with 
fifty thousand people or 
more. With the community 
expanding like it is, many 
townspeople want a smaller, 
slow paced city unlike Los 
Angeles. This is one reason 
why a radical environmental 
group, as stated by the News 
Chronicle, and known as 
QUEST, is heading up a cam- 
paign to slow growth in the 
Conejo Valley. 

The initiative started by 
QUEST and concerned towns- 
people would limit the build- 
ing of housing units in Thou- 
sand Oaks to about five 
hundred per year and twenty 
percent of those houses 
would have to be affordable 
housing. This would mean a 
cut in housing by about sev- 
enty-five percent in this area. 

The supporters of the ini- 

Draft response 

con V. from pg. J 
giving up his citizenship was 
more important than giving 
up his life. 

Only two females claimed 
they would become pregnant 
to avoid the draft. They left 
y/■^^\\ no further comment. 

Most respondents stressed 
that there had to be a better 
solution to our nation's prob- 
lenis than going to war. All 
in all, most people want to 
avoid military conflict at all 
costs, yet those questioned 
expressed concern for the 
^ell-being of the United 
States. It is the concern of 
those surveyed that a war 
would eventually lead to a 
nuclear confrontation from 
which ^^^'^^ w""''* ^^ no 
winners- 



tiative are the people who 
have lived in Thousand Oaks 
for about fifteen years. 
QUEST, a handful of these 
people, started a petition to 
get the growth management 
ordinance on the April 8 
ballot here in the Conejo Val- 
ley. The petition needed 
3,000 signatures. 

They feel that Thousand 
Oaks, located in Ventura 
County and adjacent to Los 
Angeles County is bisected 
by the Ventura Freeway 
which makes it subject to in- 
tense residential housing. The 
cause being the desire of per- 
sons working in Los Angeles 
county, who want to enjoy a 
rural community. This is the 
reason for the extremely high 
rate of residential growth in 
the past ten years. 

It is felt that existing zon- 
ing and subdivision regula- 
tions cannot provide enough 
control to insure a high level 
of environmental protection. 

Those in favor of the ini- 
tiative point out some of the 
reasons why Thousand Oaks 
needs slow growth. They are 
to preserve premature devel- 
opment in the absence of 
adequate municipal, educa- 
tional and governmental ser- 
vices, and to make sure the 
demands on the city streets 
and local freeway systems are 
riot pushed past their 
capacity. 

Those in opposition to the 
movement share the feeling 
that the semi-rural character 
of the area can be preserved 
by setting aside parcels of 
land for parks, saving hill- 
sides preserving open spaces 
and by overall growth con- 
trol. 

Some people feel that they 
had the opportunity to move 



their families to a suburban 
setting, enabling their child- 
ren to attend better schools 
and to pursue an overall bet- 
ter lifestyle, and others 
should too. They feel that if 
the initiative were enacted, 
people desiring to move to 
Thousand Oaks would be de- 
nied this same freedom of 
choice, therefore they are 
against the initiative. 

The anti-growth move- 
ment of Thousand Oaks 
started back in July of 1979 
when the City Council heard 
testimony that a housing 
slowdown was necessary. 

At the City Council meet- 
ing Tuesday night, February 
5, there was more testimony, 
but this time it was only on 
one side of the issue, this side 
being the opposition. The op- 
posers to the initiative were 
the business people of Thou- 
sand Oaks and its outlying 
areas of Westlake Village and 
Newbury Park. 

Seven months later the 
City Council has not been 
able to reach a similar con-, 
elusion on the matter so they 
are letting the voters decide 
whether or not Thousand 
Oaks should have growth 
control. 

Most of the people of 
Thousand Oaks are split on 
their decision of whether to 
let the town grow or keep il 
as it is now, a rural suburb or 
Los Angeles. These are the 
two sides to the story: one of 
a small rural residential com- 
munity, and the other of the 
needed growth to support 
our businesses. 

The decision will be left 
up to the people of 
Thousand Oaks when they 
cast their ballots on the April 
8th election. 



February 22. 1980 



page 3 



Jeature. 



Students trace Mayan culture in Guatemala 



By Ursula Crake 

Thirteen CLC students 
spent three weeks in Guate- 
mala during interim, explor- 
ing the trader roots, religious 
center, art, and culture of the 
North Eastern Maya Indians. 

Guatemala is situated just 
south of Mexico, and begin- 
ning January 8, the group 
flew into Guatemala City 
where they covered the 
southern part of the country 
by bus. 

"We visited an Indian 
market place called "Chrchi- 
castenago," said Ellen Hazel- 
tine, one of the students who 
went on the trip. "Then 
Antigua, which used to be 
the capital and is now just 
earthquake ruins, and Lake 
Attilan, which is situated 
near a volcano." 

The group then traveled 
back to the city before flying 
to the jungle, where they ex- 
plored old religious centers 
of the Maya Indians. 

"We rented canoes and 
camped, as the two sites, 
Tikal and Ceibal, could only 
be reached by canoe," ex- 

CLOs 

Christian 

dintensions 

revealed 

By Frank Espegren 

Christian potential. Is that 
truly the aim of California 
Lutheran College? 

According to page seven of 
CLC's catalog, "The basic 
aim of California Lutheran 
College is to prepare students 
for meaningful adult lives 
through the achievement of 
their best Christian poten- 
tiaL 

The Religious Activities 
and Service Commission 
(RASC) concerns itself with 
this basic aim of CLC, al- 
though the Commission feels 
the majority of the student 
body probably doesn't know 
of it and why it exists. 

The RASC sees itself as an 
important and valuable re- 
source helping students to 
actualize their Christian po- 
tential. 

"The RASC exists," ex- 
plained Eric Olson, Commis- 
sioner of the RASC, "to see 
that the needs of students' 
faiths should be met." The 
RASC understands faith to 
be an inherent need in the 
human self, and acknowledges 
the RASC as a valuable re- 
source in exploring the possi- 
bilities and dimensions of 
faith. Olson says, "I'd be sur- 
prised if one-third of the peo- 
ple related to this college 
know what RASC is and 
what we do." 

Olson says that the Com- 
mission's main emphasis this 
year was to help people 
con 't. on pa. 4 



plained Jerry Slattum, teach- 
er in the Art department. 

"The jungle is surrounded 
by grand pyramids, and the 
highlight of the trip was 
viewing the classic Mayan 
architecture," he continued. 

Much was discovered 
about the Mayan Indians 
through translating writings, 
and Slattum remarked that 
"it seems the people were 
very advanced," 

Back in Guatemala City, 
the students visited Kiminal 
Juyu. 

"Even though it was 
locked up. the guard let us in 
and showed us the tombs 
under the excavating," Slat- 
tum explained, "which was 
really neat for the students 
to see." 

They also went to 
Quirigua where the stone 
sculptures were as tall as 24 
or 25 feet. 

"We traveled by bus to 
Honduras," Slattum said, 
"and explored Copan, which 
was probably a religious, art 
and science center." 

Copan is famous for three 



things - the tiierofilVP'l'^ 
stairway, the stellae {«rvea 
stones of leaders), 3""/", 
ball court (an importan 
game because the loser was 
always killed). 

"We also visited ^^^ 
museum of art and the mu- 
seum of anthropology,' s^ia 
Slattum. 

The trip, which cost *745 
plus expenses, was Slattum s 
third interim at Guatemala. 
He has also visited South 
America and the South Seas 
during other interims. 

What is the main differ- 
ence between Guatemalans 
and Americans? According to 
Jerry Slattum it is their 
"handmade culture" com- 
pared to our "technological 
society." 

"The people don't need 
what we have, and while we 
might consider them to be at 
the poverty level they really 
don't see themselves that 
way." 



Everyone was nice, we 
received cooperation wher- 
ever we went." Slattum was 
also impressed with the in- 
tentness and interest the 
Guatemalans displayed when 
talking to people. 

"Time is unimportant to 
them, and their simplicity 
and sophistication is what I 
would say differed the most." 

Slattum also added that 
there were no anti-American 
feelings, except from the 
Europeans. 

"The students were a good 
group of sensitive people, 
most of whom spoke Spanish 
so there were no communica- 
tion problems," Slattum said. 
They were also very good 
travelers." 

The only homework 
required was the suggested 
readings, and the students 
drew pictures to occupy 
themselves on the bus rides. 

In addition, plenty of 
spare time was available for 
shopping, restaurants, and 
entertainment. 




ir •••••••••••••*•• ••••■*^-^ 



i/Oulmijtod 
w&Jm in 



By Paul Trelstad 

Author's Note: In celebra- 
ting the birthday of America's 
first President, George Wash- 
ington, we thought it would 
only be fitting to get a few 
words from the man himself. 
Through the chronoscopic 
molecular transport powers 
of the new headline machine 
in the ECHO office, we were 
able to beam the old boy up 
here for an exclusive inter- 
view. 

Suffering a severe case of 
cultural shock, and trying 
hard to believe the things 
about America that we were 
telling him, George was able 



to gather his wits just long 
enough to make a few com- 
ments about 1980. 

Nearly two centuries of 
technological advancements 
separated the America that 
Georee knew and the one 
that we showed to him. He 
noted that life in America 
has completely changed - 
cities, transportation, food, 
jobs -everything. 

"Americans today are liv- 
ing at much too fast a pace," 
observed our first president. 
George disclosed that he pre- 
ferred a quiet farm over the 
hustle and bustle of the city 
as he observed it. 

"It seems that everyone is 
ignoring a lot of the basic 
moral values that t tried to 
establish this country upon," 
he said. The social accepta- 
bility of sex and drugs, as 
portrayed in the media, (he 
could hardly believe TV), 
demonstrated the moral de- 
mise of America. When asked 
about rumors of his promis- 
cuity, that he was literally 
"The Father of Our Coun- 
try," George confessed, "at 
least I was quiet about it." 

Washington found it hum- 
orous that he was such a 
national hero. "I wasn't that 
great of a president or a gen- 
eral," admitted George. "He 
found his image on the dollar 



bill to be an 'adequate repre- 
sentation,' but that his pro- 
file on the quarter doesn't 
look like meat all." 

George provided some ob- 
jective insights as to the way 
he would handle some of the 
problems currently facing 
America. 

When asked what he would 
do, if he was the current 
president, to show disappro- 
val of the Russian invasion of 
Afghanistan, Washington said 
that he would not go to war. 
"As a diplomatic weapon, 
I would quit providing Russia 
with grain and other food 
that they need. To boycott 
r-4)c Olympics would be fool- 
hirdy, if what you tell me 
afcout the spirit of the games 
istrue: that politics are not 
to be mixed up with the 
athletic ompetitton. If, as 
you say, the 'don't mix poli- 
tics with the games' argu- 
ment was used by us against 
the Palestinian terrorists in 
1972, we would be defying 
our own principles in using 
the same tactic," said the 
former president. 

After studying the hostage 
situation in Iran, Washinton 
Siid, "I would have extradi- 
ted Shah Reza Pahlavi to Iran. 
After all, we cannot tell a lie, 
we did chop down their 
cherry tree." 



Burnt-out students consoled 



lerry Slattum reflects on his trip. 

Jay's jargon 



Bad dayshegin 



By Carl Ruby 

Many students are some- 
times faced, while at college, 
with the problem of "burn- 
ing out," or getting bombed 
out in their studies. However, 
there are ways to alleviate 



this problem. 

Some answers to the prob- 
lem can be found in the 
Learning Assistance Center. 
Susan Warner advised that 
"Everyone has their own sys- 
tem of time-budgeting. There 



Students add to dorm 




Carrie Slelzner's car . 



nysteriously appeared In Rosmussen dorm last week. 



is no one cut-and-dried sys- 
tem that works for everyone. 
What works for one person 
might not work for another." 
She suggested many different 
courses of action to take to 
avoid getting "burned out." 

Most important, she stated, 
is keeping up with your 
assignments. There is nothing 
worse than getting behind. A 
student needs plenty of deter- 
mination in keeping up with 
the onslaught of class assign- 
ments. 

Find out what is required 
of you in the class ahead of 
lime, so a framework can be 
built around these require- 
ments. A good way to help 
build this framework is with 
a weekly time schedule. With 
this, you can separate the 
semester by weeks so you 
can plot the times that items 
are due. For instance, if you 
have a paper due on March 
31, you could check out 
your materials on March 10, 
read all of the materials by 
the 17lh, have a rough draft 
completed by the 24lh, and 
have the. final draft finished 
by March 31. 

Finding out when your 
highest periods of concentra- 
tion are is essential in avoid- 
ing a burn out. You should 
schedule most of your classes 
for that time, and work dur- 
ing that time if you don't 
have a class. Don't pile 
con't. onpg. 4 



By Jay Hewlett 

You know it's going to be 
a bad day in college when: 

You're roommate steps on 
your face as he gets out of 
the top bunk. 



heeture 
topics span 
anniversary 



By Mark Bittner 

This spring semester will 
begin another Christian Con- 
versations lecture series, by 
exploring a new theme: "An 
occasion for renewing and 
celebrating the Ecumenical 
Spirit." 

These current Monday 
10:00AM morning lectures, 
held in the Nelson Room, 
will soon relate to the topic, 
"The Augsburg Confession." 
"This document is where our 
new theme was derived 
from," said CLC's campus 
pastor Gerry Swanson. "The 
Augsburg Confession was 
chosen as this semester's topic 
because 1980 is its' 450th 
anniversary," continued 

Swanson. "It enlightened 
the unity of Christians, so as 
to embrace and adhere us to 
one." 

So during the Monday 
mornings in March, "The 
Augsburg Confession: Then 
^nd Now" caption, will start 
March 3 with Dr. Fred Ton- 
sing, "Justification and 
Grace"; following March 10 
will be Dr. Byron Swanson, 
"The Church"; and on March 
17 the Rev. John Huber, 
Lutheran Campus Pastor at 
UCSD "The Sacraments"; 
and with March 24 having Dr. 
Roger Rogahn, Co-chairman 
of Southern California Luth- 
eran-Roman Catholic Dialog 
speaking on the topic "Free- 
dom of the Will." 

There will also be a dinner 
for faculty members on Feb- 
ruary 28,6PM, Nelson Room 
with Lecture by Dr. Toire 
Harjunpaa, Professor Emeri- 
tus of Pacific Lutheran 
Theological Seminary. That 
dinner will start the series 
off, and another dinner April 
10, 6PM, Nelson Room will 
end the series with a Lecture 
on "A Roman Catholic Per- 
spective on the Augsburg 
Confession and the Current 
Ecumenical Spirit." So facul- 
ty and students should look 
forward to this new experi- 
ence. 



You sit on the toilet be- 
fore realizing the seat is up. 

With roommates gone, 
you're in the bathroom and 
before it's too late you no- 
tice there is no toilet paper. 

A friend calls at 6:00 a,m. 
on a holiday to remind you 
that you don't have to wake 
up for class. 

The twenty-five page term 
paper you typed is snagged 
by a dog who mistakes it for 
a frisbee and then returns it 
as a three page term paper 
with incissor marks. 

You get your report card 
and find that the sure A in 
one class is a D+ and the pro- 
fessor is on Sabbatical in 
Siberia. 

You stand in line three 
hours at registration only to 
discover you belong in the A- 
H line. 

You congratulate yourself 
on having snuck that peanut 
butter and jelly sandwich out 
of the cafeteria until you 
find peanut butter engraved 
in your armpit. 

Late at night you sneak in- 
to the pool where earlier 
pranksters have put In an 8 
foot shark. 

Playing your guitar on the 
nygreen steps someone does 
their John Belushi imitation 
and breaks it in half. 

Graduation day you find 
out you can't walk with your 
class because of the parking 
ticket you received when 
jokers put your Volkswagon 
in President Mathews' office. 

The lights go OFF at a 
critical point in your shower. 

The lights go ON at a criti- 
cal point with your girlfriend. 

Girls; Your date is one 
hour late and friends say 
they saw him at the pub with 
his face in the fish bowl. 

Guys: You're on time for 
your date only to see her 
leaving with another guy. 

Girls: The dynamite blind 
date your roommates fixed 
you up with enters your 
room wearing flood pants, 
coke bottle glasses and is re- 
citing Einstein's theory of 
relativity. 

Guys: The dynamite blind 
date your rommates set you 
up with is wearing goulashes, 
eight layers of clothes, and a 
sign around her neck that 
says, "Don't try anything." 

The window in your first 
floor dorm room is broken 
the same day they fertilized 
the grass. 

All in all if these things 
happen to you, just go back 
to bed, and remember what 
Murphey said, "Anything 
that can go wrong, will go 
wrong and at the worst possi- 
ble time." However, if you 
are feeling good, don't worry 
you'll get over it. 



page 4 



February 22,1980 



Senior recital 



FlautistplaysBach 



1 



By Sheree Whitener 

If you happened to be 
walking past Nygreen 1 last 
Saturday night, you probably 
heard the beautiful music 
coming from flautist, Barbara 
Bosse, It was her Senior Reci- 
tal, required for the Music 
major. Barbara played super- 
bly and seemed to hypnotize 
the audience by the beautiful 
music coming from her flute. 

She started off with a piece 
bv I ohann Sebastian Bach 
with Cathy Castanet accom- 
panying her on the harpsi- 
chord. The second piece was 
by Ludwig van Beethoven 
with accompanist Cathy on 
the piano. There was a brief 
intermission and then the 
highlight of the recital came. 
Barbara's friend and room- 
mate, Sara Christensen, did a 
flute duet with her that came 
out absolutely fantastic. Bar- 
bara ended solo again with a 
piece by Bela Bartok. 

At the reception after the 
recital, I heard the word "ex- 
cellent" being used by every- 
one who was describing her, 
She was pleased with all her 
pieces, except "I felt a little 
shaky on the piece by Beet- 
hoven, but I feel that over- 
all I did a good job." If there 



was a mistake, no one noti- 
ced. 

Barbara seemed conftdent 
and happy, even though orie 
of her friends said that in 
her room before the recital 
she was really nervous. But 
she smiled from ear to ear 
between pieces and at the 
end she was flooded with 
roses, some of which were 
given to her by her parents 
who came from Arizona to 
see her. « 

Barbara's teacher is Diane 
Chassman, and she was de- 
scribed by Barbara as an 
"excellent teacher." Barbara 
has been preparing for this 
recital for two semesters and 
she said that she should have 
started preparing earlier but 
she transferred here her jun- 
ior year from Mesa Commu- 
nity College in Arizona. She 
is twenty-one years old and 
she has been playing the flute 
for ten years. 

After graduation, Barbara 
plans to marry a CLC gradu- 
ate, Dann Ettner. He is in 
seminary in St. Louis and 
Barbara will direct the choir 
in his church. Barbara also 
plans to teach music in 
elementary school as her 



Music motlvttt^^ tour 
on interim ^^*P 



By Kris McCracken 

What is it like to go on a 
CLC musical tour? It's a lot 
of work! Sixty-four people 
from the music department 
went on tour to churches in 
San Bernadino, the Phoenix 
area, and Yuma, Arizona 



Hawaii trip planned 



By Therese L. Groot 

The CLC Concert Choir 
is preparing for their annual 
spring tour, which is sched- 
uled to depart to Hawaii. 
The tour will leave March 
20th and return April 3rd. It 
will not only give the choir 
a chance to gain experience 
performing, but also adver- 
tise the college. The fifty 
member choir will also be 
traveling with a woodwind 
quintet and a brass sextet, 
bringing the total number of 
performers, crew, and escorts 
to sixty-one people. 

When they leave in March 
they shall visit many cities, 
towns and, churches before 
returning in April. Some of 
these places will be Norwalk, 
Seal Beach, San Diego, 



Orange County, and Santa 
Ana. On March 24th they 
will perform at the Dorothy 
Chandler Pavilion, joining 
them will be Robert Hale, a 
brass-baritone with the New 
York City Opera Company, 
and Dean Wilder, Director of 
Vocal Studies at William 
)ewetl College of Liberty, 
Missouri. Then it's off to 
Hawaii where they will visit 
the islands of Hawaii and 
Oahu and perform in 
churches, schools, and the 
Polynesian Cultural Centre. 

"It will be a working vaca- 
tion." said Concert Choir 
president Ed Rutty. He also 
said that even though it is a 
lot of hard work, they all en- 
joy preparing for the tour 
and are looking forward to it. 



I Blueprints for the gazebo. 



ICLC Gazebo given 
;by Olsons, friends 



By Kathy Hitchcox 

When you stop and think 
about it, a park like Kingsmen 
Park seems to be the kind of 
place that gets better and 
better as time goes by. Either 
the trees grow taller and pro- 
vide more shade, the brook 
babbles a little bit more, the 
park benches become softer, 
or one day you just happen 
to notice that near the side- 
walk where you've traversed 
to the cafeteria a thousand 
times before, is a beautiful 
new gazebo. 

Former CLC president 
Raymond Olson, his wife and 
friends have been trying to 
decide for quite awhile how 
to honor their parents by 
doing something to benefit 
CLC students. After consi- 
dering various options, they 
decided to honor the Olson 
family by donating the gaze- 
bo, "something ephemeral, 
to improve the quality of 



life." President Mathews ex- 
plained it would be a nice 
place for friend^ to visit and 
ideal for band concerts, 
can even imagine a wedding ! 
taking place there," he add- 
ed. 

Construction of the gaze- 
bo is scheduled for the last 
week in February and should 
finish by early March. It will 
be located south of the main 
Kingsmen walkway, up on 
the hill half-way between the 
covered bridge and Little 
Theatre driveway. A dedica- 
tion ceremony will take place 
in the Spring, presenting a 
plaque which wilt read, "In 
grateful memory of Lester 
and Severina Olson who left 
a good and Christian heritage 
by their children, Raymond 
M. and Helen Olson, (CLC 
President 1 963-71 ) , Norris 
D. and Joyce Olson, James 
and Helen Budd, and John 
and Ruth Kist. 



during the five day interim 
break. 

The day before leaving, 
Ihe Brass Ensemble, Wood- 
^yjnd Ensemble, Kingsmen 
Quartet, two women's trios 
(The Lu Belles and The Cut 
Above), and the Concert 



LA rocks with class 



By Linda Hughes 

People who enjoy good 
music might well concern 
themselves with the concert 
scene in Los Angeles. What 
are you into: classical music, 
rock, or jazz? 

Rock fans might be 
pleased to know that the 
Eagles are performing in con- 
cert at the Forum March 1st 
through 4th. Prices for seats 
are not cheap (the lowest 
you pay is ten dollars), but if 
you are an avid enough fan 
of this group, your money 
will be well spent. The Eagles 
are known for excellent con- 
certs, and their music is good, 
with such favorites as "Hotel 
California," "Lying Eyes," 
and recently, "Long Run." 
This group enjoys a steady 
flow of national fame; unlike 
other artists who have cati- 
pulted to brief stardome, the 

Eagles are one of the nation's 
lop vocal groups. 

The Los Angeles Philhar- 
monic, for those of you who 
enjoy the classics, is in season 
and currently plays at the 
Music Center. On March 2, 
Carlo Giulini plans to con- 
duct, among other pieces, the 
Preludes to Acts I and IV 
from La Traviata. Along with 
the Preludes, Giulini includes 
Selected pieces from Rossini. 
On March 10, Leo Ba«k 
Temple's program will n- 



clude Mozart's Piano Quartet 
jn G minor. The guest pianist 
js Radu Lupu. 

jazz fans, get ready for an 
evening of entertainment and 
fun with George Segal and 
Conrad ]anis playing along 
v^ith the Beverly Hills Un- 
listed jazz Band. Called an 
"energetic, fantastic, rousing, 
hot Dixieland band" by the 
Los Angeles Times, they will 
perform only three times, 
and you've already missed 
out on the first date. The 
two remaining are the 18th 
and 25th of February; tickets 
can be charged at 213-477- 
2424. Hurry though, tickets 
disappear quickly! 

Music is a matter of taste 
and opinion. There is more 
than just rock, jazz and 
classical music, of course; 
right now opera buffs can 
catch "Evita" at the Shubert 
Theatre. The engagement is 
limited, however; for tickets 
call 213-553-8101. Along 
with bigger engagements are 
smaller orchestrations and 
bands on their way up. All 
one has to do is consult the 
Los Angeles Times' Calendar 
section for information. If 
you think we don 't have 
enough of what you'd like in 
Thousand Oaks, then go 
south, young person, go 
south! L.A. will gladly and 
cheerily provide enough 
music of diverse styles to fit 
anyone. Don't miss out. 



Choir spent all day rehears- 
ing. The next morning last 
minute preparations were 
made and after a short chapel 
service, the bus, van and car 
were loaded and left at 1:30 
for their first destination- 
Highland Avenue Lutheran 
Church in San Bernardino. 

Even with all the h&rd 
work and long days traveling, 
"It was a lot of fun," admits 
sophomore, Carolin Mein- 
hardt. 

"The people made the 
tour," explains Carolin, "We 
were sleeping at different 
people's houses, they were 
extremely nice. Boy, did we 
get fed! I got so sick of eggs, 
but it was great." 

On Sunday, the group split 
up into six groups and per- 
formed in churches in the 
Phoenix area for as many as 
three church services. Some 
groups did a total of six con- 
certs during that weekend. 

"We performed for about 
5,000 people in the Phoenix 
area alone," estimates Dr. 
Zimmerman, choir director, 
proudly. 



study.... 



By Jim Hazelwood 

I can't believe it. And you 
may not either. But I am 
starting to get tired of the 
New Wave. Not, only has the 
term been overused, but it 
is beginning to become mis- 
leading. Almost all of the 
new music that is being re- 
leased today is New Wave. 
Even Linda Ronsiadt has 
taken oh the sound with 
"How do I make You." It 
just happens to be the type 
of mush; that is being produ- 
ced these days. 

However, this should not 
be misinterpreted, the New 
Wave/Punk/Power Pop move- 
ment in music is still one of 
the most vital and significant 
parts of the evolution of Rock 
n Roll. 

And now, tn a time when 
the Knack, The Cars and now 
the Romantics are beginning 
to bore us, an artist arrives 
with yet another change in 
her musical style. Lene Lovich 
brings us her second and most 
appealing work. 

Where the New Wave move- 
ment has begun to stagnate is 
on the mass appeal of the 
power pop syndrome domi- 
nated by the Knack. Their 
latest album, "But the little 
girls Understand," is a 

carbon copy of "Get the 
Knack." 

Lene Lovich reaches for- 
ward with her new Stiff Re, 
cords album "Flex." This In 
is a combination of the mid 
70's Rhythm and Blues and 
the avant garde technology 
of such new artists as Talking 
Heads and Brian Eno. 

"Flex" is an album which 
will appeal to those who have 
enjoyed the new wave as a 
departure rather than a fad 
Although some of the music 
here is unconventional, Lene 
still writes songs that have 
pleasant melodies. There are 
songs which display the vjb. 
rant intensity of such earlier 
artists as Roxy Music. In fact 
"Night." is a song about the 
confusion of the evenine 
lifestyle, is reminiscent of the 
early Brian Ferry singing 
style. '^ 



This Ip has several tunes 
which are pleasing musical 
selections. But on a whole, 
"Flex" has some empty spots. 
Most of side one shows Lene's 
best work to date, but by the 
time you get to sde two her 
style becomes exhausting and 
unfulfilling. 

"Flex" will be features in 
its entirety on "New Vinyl" 
Thursday night at 9:00pm on 
KRCL 101.5 FM via the 
Storer Cable Network. 

Lene Lovich will be appear- 
ing at the Whiskey in Holly- 
wood on Feb. 24 and 25. 

RASC cont.... 

con 't. from pg. 3 
The RASC hopes to prove 
themselves as a commission 
concerned with providing 
opportunities for students to 
seek religious growth. The 
Commission hopes to con- 
tinue to supply the means for 
those who wish to strive in 
actualizing Christian poten- 
tial. 

achieve their Christian poten- 
tial "through introducing 
people to Jesus Christ and 
nurturing people in their 
faith." The RASC provides 
many opportunities and pro- 
grams for students to utilize 
jn their search for authentic 
Christian faith. 

Two bible studies spon- 
sored by the RASC provide 
necessary opportunities for 
Christian growth. Other pro- 
grams RASC has been in- 
volved with include: sunrise 
breakfasts, activities aiding 
programs such as CROP, and 
inspirational concerts. 

Olson is very excited 
about the quality of artistry 
to be found in Christian 
music today. The RASC is 
sponsoring a group nanicd, 
Daniel Amos in concert at 
8:15 on February 23. The 
group is ^n excellent example 
of the quality and versatility 
contemporary Christian 

groups have attained. "Daniel 
Amos is hot," Olson stales, 
"they've been reviewed in 
niusic journals as being one 
of the finest forces in Chris- 
(ian music." 



con V. from pg. 3 
classes five-in-a-row on one 
day. Go to a different activ- 
ity. Vary your routine. Look 
over your material within 24 
hours after learning it. You'll 
retain it a lot better. 

If a burnout does occur, 
don't get all flustered. Relax. 
Get away for awhile. Have a 
"Burnout Day," where you 
can relax and get your per- 
spective back. Don't worry. 
Get your mind off of things. 
Do something that you've 
never done before, that you 
want to do. 

Burning out is usually j 
problem for obsessive or 
compulsive students. For 
these individuals, they should 
limit the responsibilities they 
take on. Learn to say "no" 
to things, instead of spending 
too much time on too many 
less -important activities. 

For further help, go to the 
Learning Assistance Center 
near the cafeteria. It's open 
all day, Feel free to look 
around. You can usually find 
Sue Warner there, or at the 
Health Services office in 
Regents 17. 



New wave wavers a hit 




Actresses glue stunning performance. 



pfiato by Kent /orgenscri 



^la/j tju/a 'emji' oM mi^ 



By Bruce Stevenson 

The audience laughed, they 
were silent, they applauded, 
they even gave sporatic reve- 
illes of affirmation, and all of 
this happened within the first 
five minutes of the show! 

It was the kind of audience 
reaction that set the mood 
for the variety of experience 
captured in this week-end's 
production of "for colored 
girls who have considered sui- 
cide/when the rainbow is 
enuf." The all black, female 
cast brought to life with ex- 
pressive realism the sensiti- 
vity of Ntozake Shange's 
choreopoem (a collection of 
poetry set for the stage) which 
called to mind some universal 
themes such as love, sex, rape, 
and individuality, yet through 
the cultural spectacles of the 
American black woman. 

The audience was entranc- 
ed, and the response to the 
acting was as sincere as the 
actresses' performance. At 
one point it appeared as if 
Elizabeth Anderson had 
broken character when one 
of the viewers reacted to 
her interpretation of "some- 
body almost ran off withalla 
my stuff" with a solo "whoa." 
But the atmosphere was in- 
formal and it rendered the 
opportunity for the actresses 
to respond to the audience 
with as much involvement as 
the audience was putting into 
the play. 

The informality and sim- 
plicity of the set was of little 
hinderance to the success of 
the production. Although 
there were absolutely no 
props or stage devices, and, 
perhaps, could have been, the 
cast provided an artistic twist 
by putting into the produc- 
tion some infrequent tableaus 
and a modern dance routine 
which Marilyn Smith grace- 
fully performed during "I'm 
a poet who . . . ■■ There were 
times, however (too many of 



them), when the cast would 
sit on the stage listening to a 
particular actress, trying to 
react naturally and effecti- 
vely to her, but the sitting 
was often unnatural on the 
stage and made the scene 
look like an awkward slum- 
ber party which took away 
part of the affect the recitor 
was attempting to put forth. 
Bare stages are never easy to 
deal with, something the di- 
rector should have thought 
more about. 

The acting, for the most 
part, was impressive; at least 
it was honest, unlike many 
attempts at similar styles of 
oral interpretation which end 
up being overdone and em- 
barrassing to watch. The CLC 
Drama Department and the 
Black Student Union are to 
be commended in finding a 
successful troupe that can 
challenge a primarily white 
audience to "sing a black 
girl's song." But with the hon- 
esty of their interpretation it 
could have been anyone's 
song if one was willing to feel 
it with them. 

The highlight of the eve- 
ning was captured by Deborah 
Vickers' stunning interpreta- 
tion of "a nite with beau 
Willie brown." The audience 
was mesmerized as Vickers 
delved into her character and 
took total control of the 
theater's emotional intensity. 
Directors Roberts and Carter 
seem to believe in the old 
adage of saving the best for 
the last. 

The play's ending was op- 
timistic and full of pride as 
the cast joined together in a 
chorus of "i found god in my- 
self and i loved her fiercely." 
To those involved with the 
production of "for colored 
girls who have considered 
suicide/when the rainbow is 
enuf," I say: I found a part 
of myself in your play and I" 
love you fiercely for it. 



February 22, 1 980 



VtlJKWtll'f^l' 




AW HABIT.. 





Alcohol policy creates bias 



By Jay Hewlett 

The CLC alcohol policy as 
it stands poses a double stan- 
dard that is unsatisfactory. 

The rule states that stu- 
dents cannot have alcohol on 
campus, but the rule seems 
lo bend slightly when head 
residents, the Dallas Cow- 
boys, or some other special 
groups are in question. 

This is very unfair. The 
lule should be revised so 
that 21 year old students 
have the choice whether to 
drink on campus. The rules 
as is seem to advocate that 
we drive around intoxicated 
rather than drink in the con- 
fines of our own room. 

Then is it not feasible to 
assume that on these merits, 
21 year old CLC students 
should have the same choice, 
as they bring in a sizeable 
chunk of income? We do 
have the choice of moving 
off campus when we are 
seniors, however this is not 
economically feasible for 
many students. 

The point is to make the 
rule consistent! Revise it or 
enforce it for everyone, 
Dallas Cowboys and head 
residents alike. 



This double standard 
should be revised or made 
consistant for all. Twenty-one 
year old students should have 
the same rights as other 
adults do, or those attending 
outside functions and head 
residents should be held to 
the same rules. 

But what are the possible 
problems with this revision? 

One: Some people ap- 
parently think that these 
changes might encourage 
wild orgies and wide spread 
incidents of violence. I don't 
think they wilt. 



Lest we forget I am not 
advocating the elimination 
of quiet or visitation hours, 
or the basic human rights of 
other students. On the con- 
trary, I think these rules 
should be enforced more 
strictly, thus discouraging the 
above problems. 

How would this be ac- 
complished? With the existing 
rules, loud disturbances or 
other violations can be 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor: 

I have a statement to make 
concerning what I feel is a 
classic case of inconsistency 
here at CLC. The subject of 
this year's visitation policies 
deserves careful considera- 
tion. 

Visitation hours are osten- 
sibly designed to prevent 
many things, primarily co- 
habitation (that's SEX for 
those less well versed in 
bureaucratic jargon}. These 
hours cleverly protect Jane 
or Joe Innocent Freshman 
and roommates from any 
illicit after-hours activity. 
The obvious question is: 
What's to stop that activity 
from occuring befc hours? 

If cohabitation is ing to 
occur, surely the soLial and 
moral considerations facing 
the two persons involved will 
far outweigh the implications 
of getting caught by a room- 
mate or an RA. And in all 
probability, a roommate will 
not be less upset if the activ- 
ity occurs before rather than 
after hours. 

Personally, I feel that if 
any two people can achieve 
sexual satisfaction when 
three or four other people 
are in close priximity, they 
have quite a problem to start 
with. Visitation hours cannot 
and do not prevent cohabita- 
tion. 

So what happens when 
one is no longer an Innocent 
Freshman but a Wise and Ex- 
perienced Upperclassman liv- 
ing in West End? Of course! 
't's obvious that instant ma- 
turity has been conferred 
"pen these lucky individuals, 
with the result that they and 
'heir roommates are now 
solely responsible for deter- 
"lining their own hours. Do 
not despair, those who live 
"nder hours— simply find a 
ffiend in West End and bor- 



row their living room to en- 
gage in after-hours activity. 

Then there is the case of 
the Hapless and Harried Up- 
perclassmen, who, for rea- 
sons unknown, have chosen 
to live in a dorm with hours. 
For some reason, they are 
unendowed with the wisdom 
of their West End peers, and 
as such are subject to the 
same hours as the Innocent 
Freshman. Doubtless they 
appreciate such protection. 

Probably the nicest incon- 
sistency of all appears in 
Kramer and the houses, 
where visitation hours apply 
to the bedroom areas only. 
Not wishing to repeat myself, 
t will simply state for the 
non-observant that this policy 
leaves the entire living room 
area open for after-hours use. 

Revisions are definitely 
needed in the Residence Life 
policies. Perhaps in predomi- 
nately freshman dorms, a 
first-semester hours policy 
would be helpful to avoid 
conflicts and help adjust- 
ments in uncertain room situ- 
ations. But by November, 
most situations of that sort 
have been resolved, and cer- 
tainly by second semester 
most people feel comfortable 
enough in their rooms to ex- 
press their feelings about 
sexual activity in the room. 

Like Learning Resources, 
hours serve an adjustment 
purpose that fast ceases lo 
exist as incoming freshmen 
gain a sense of responsibility 
and community awareness. It 
simply isn't fair that certain 
areas of the campus be 
deemed more responsible and 
privileged than others. Either 
all dorms should be subject 
to visitation hours — or those 
hours should be abolished al- 
together. 

Melissa Ruby 
Residence Advisor 



squelched and rule breakers 
punished. The authorities do 
okay in the other parts of the 
neighborhood already. Or if 
the administrators want to 
encourage Hitler youth, let 
the R. A. 's check I.D.'s. 

Two: We would lose Lu- 
theran support! Having been 
a youth world seminar repre- 
sentative for the Lutheran 
Church in 1975, I have had 
the opportunity to make 
contact with various high- 
ranking (is this the army?) 
Lutheran officials. My con- 
sensus is that, granted, we 
might lose some support, but 
we must not judge our sup- 
porters too hastily. They 
were not born yesterday. We 
might even gain other outside 

Three: The school is re- 
sponsible for our safety ! 
Good point! However, 21 
year old students should be 
responsible for their own 
safety and actions when they 
reach the majority age of 21 . 

The school should take the 
same stance with students 
who are 21 as they do with 
head residents who are al- 
lowed to drink. Besides, if 
the school is that concerned 
with our safety, why don't 
they show us by lighting 
areas or filling in ditcher 
where serious injury might 
occur? 

Let us look at the double 
standard the current rule; 
imply. The Dallas Cowboyi 
have alcohol at their ban 
quetsi Is this because the 
R.A.'s are on summer break? 
No. Is it because of the 
money they give us? Yes. 

Students are tired of do as 
I say, not as I do philosophies. 
If we wanted our moms here 
we would have brought uur 
own along. Some students 
might not be able to handle 
the responsibility, but other 
rules exist for mutual pro- 
tection, and that is par for 
the course of life. 

College is not preparation 
for life, but is life itself. Give 
us the choice! 



3/iewpoirt 



Boycott denounced 



6y Tom Bry! 

' read in the Echo that 

5^ost students support an 

Olympic boycott, yet I 

joubt that most of you have 

8'ven careful consideration to 

What a boycott will accom- 
plish. The popular cry these 

^3ys is to be "an American medical teams, vi 
^rst and an athlete second." athletes, ballets - , 
^s former track gold medal- are great. Frankly, grain em- 
'« Bob Schul said, "That's bargos and Olympic boycotts 
a play on emotionalism. All scare me " 
athletes feel that way. The 

real issue is 'what good The U.S. has in me past 
*ould an Olympic boycott criticized political interfer- 
''o toward getting Soviet ^nce in the Games, and the 
"■oops out of Afghanistan USOC disciplined 2 American 



boycott for that matter. 

Schul says again: "We 
never want to do anything to 
the Soviet people. ..ever. We 
don't want to break the ties 
that have taken 20 years to 
build. Why go back to the 
Cold War? The exchange of 
medical teams, visits by 
these 



0"" m punishing the Soviet 
government?'" The answer 
'n both instances is no good 
at all. 

The troops are still there 
and growing in numbers de- 
spite the impending boycott, 
and as regards to the idea of 
punishing the Soviet people 
well that's ludicrous. The 
Soviet leaders are responsible 
for the invasion, not the Sov- 



sprinters in 1968 when they 
used the award stand as a site 
for a black power demonstra- 
tion. Last summer when my 
club toured Europe, we 
talked at some length with 
African runners who said 
they still didn't understand 
what their countries had 
gained by th 28 nation boy- 
cott of the '76 games. 

1 could careless what Car- 
ter wants. I don't know of a 



let people. Recent TV reports single, American athlete who 

indicate that in the USSR has received assistance in any 

little or nothing has been said way, shape or form from the 

about the invasion, or the government. My teammates 



and I have left our homes 
and families at considerable 
personal and financial sacri- 
fice to train under Coach Joe 
Douglas in Santa Monica. 
When the government sup- 
ports me and my athletic en- 
deavors, then they can telt 
me what to do. 

While the athletes get the 
short end of the stick, why 
are the American companies 
allowed to do "business as 
usual?" While there was a lot 
of noise at first about cutting 
off all trade with Russia, the 
fact remains that aside from 
the grain embargo, nothing 
has been done to force com- 
panies to stop Soviet deals. 
To top it off, revenue that 
farmers lose from the Soviet 
embargo will be made up by 
government subsidies. 

The athletes, the helpless 
pawns of the politicians, are 
caught up in their games. 
When I was qualifying for the 
Olympic Trials in the mara- 
thon several weeks ago, I saw 
a runner wearing a T-shirt 
with a message that sums up 
the frustration and anger 
many of us feel. It said: I 
love sports, 1 hate politics. 



Carter toughens policies 



By Simon Layton Jones 

There is a man in America 
who is tougher, stronger and 
wiser than we thought he 
could be. 

In a 1977 speech, Jimmy 
Carter said that the Nixon- 
Ford years, tainted by "an 
inordinate fear of Commu- 
nism" had led the U.S. to 
adopt the "flawed and er- 
roneous" tactics of its enemy. 
This meant demilitarization. 

In January of 1980 Carter 
told a business council that 
'-"we must now deal with the 
hard facts, with the world as 
H is. In the dangerous and 
uncertain world of today, the 
keystone of our national 
security is still military 
strength." 

Carter is very different 
man now than he was in 
1977, and perhaps this is the 
reason for his now growing 
popularity. 

Over his election period 
Carter made a number of 
pledges, none of which he 
kept. 

Carter's original promise 
to cut military spending by 
5 billion to 7 billion dollars 
is very different from his 
stand last autumn to increase 
military spending. 

There are undisguised U.S. 
advances to Peking, China on 
military collaboration against 
Russia, showing a big change 
from the old "evenhandness" 
rule towards the two rival 
communist giants. 

Carter's third world policy 
of relying on "regional influ- 
entials" to present the United 
States' interests is in ruins. 
One of the regional influen- 
tials, Iran, now holds SO Am- 
erican hostages, and a second 



regional influential, India, is 
now under the pro-Soviet 
Prime Minister Indira Ghandi. 
Carter said that he was 
going to cut down on the 
sales of American weapons 
overseas, a business that is 
now heading for record levels. 
The president is also mak- 
ing constant use of arms 
deals for diplomatic reasons, 
a practice he promised to 
stop. 

And the 41,000 troops 
Carter was going to remove 
from Korea - well, they are 
staying. 

Carter has a new image, 
both here and abroad. 

Only a few months ago 
Carter was seen as weak, 
hesitant and fumbling by 
world leaders. Now he is 
called firm and impressive. 



Almost everybody sup- 
ports Carter's tough responses 
to the Soviet aggression in 
Afghanistan. 

In a public survey an 
average of 80% of the people 
asked supported Carter's 
moves against Russia. 

These moves contained an 
embargo on wheat and tech- 
nical equipment to Russia, an 
increase in the defense bud- 
get, boycotting the Olympic 
games and, amazingly, 78% 
supported the draft. Even 
voters aged between 18 to 24 



years supported military con- 
scription by 64% to 1 2%, 
with 24% undecided. 

If Carter does make presi- 
dent again here are a few 
things he hopes to do. 

First is a Rapid Develop- 
ment Force. This will take 
years to build and will require 
new ships and planes - and a 
lot of money. 

Next Carter wants U.S. 
bases near the Persian Gulf 
oil fields. This will be difficult 
to arrange as many countries 
may not enjoy American 
troops on their lands. 

Many countries rely on the 
Persian Gulf area for fuel so 
the U.S. has good reason to 
expect help from its allies. 

Carter has offers for U.S. 
access to existing military 
facilities in the troubled area 
from Kenya, Somalia, Oman, 
Egypt and Israel. 

Even so it will be America 
who will take most of the 
burden of protecting the Per- 
sian Gulf from Russia. It will 
take money and patience. 

Hopefully America will 
have the money and patience 
to build up America into the 
number one power in the 
world again, under Carter, or 
someone else. 

Not too many people at 
this college seem concerned 
with who gets to be president. 
Let's just hope we don't get 
a mad Uncle Sam up there, 
who will wonder which but- 
ton will make the world self- 
destruct. 



Cots invade campus 



By Bruce R. Stevenson 

When CLC was expecting 
a barrage of new incoming 
students, plans went under- 
way for the construction of 
additional housing; New West 
End was created. Now, with 
the completion of that final 
touch it appears that an 
unexpected overcrowding 
problem of a different nature 
has intruded upon our cam- 
pus. 

What will we do with all 
the cats! 

Perhaps we haven 't no- 
ticed the growing status of 
our feline friends because 
their appearance has become, 
shall we say, part of the scen- 
ery, but nonetheless they arc 
here, and there are too many 
of them. 

The problem not only lie* 
with that group of weary 
vagabonds always looking f<"^ 
a sympathetic handout, but 
also with the larger 



population of those finding 
room and board in the 
dormitories. The little darl- 
ings are cute but they are 
also illegal and unhealthy in 
the dorms, and the situation 
worsens with every litter. 

If things continue as they 
have, next year's New West 
residers might find the top 
floor designated as a kitty 
theme dorm. Either that or 
Kramer will be sacrificed for 
the benefit of a CLC "cat- 
house." The only other al- 
ternatives are finding homes 
outside the campus or resort- 
ing to the grim prospect of 
calling in the guards and tak- 
ing them to the Humane 
Society where their futures 
are uncertain. Surely we 
wouldn't want the latter. 

Our friends the cats need 
homes, otherwise, come 
May, they will be orphans. 

It is a question, 
humaneness. 



, I think, of 



THE CLC ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: Diane Calfas 
Assistant Editor: Lois Leslie 

Associate Editors: Scot SoKnsen, Nick Renton. News; 
Kathv Hitchcox, Feature; Linda Quigley, Andy Blum, Edito- 
rial; lonathan Glasoe. Becky Hubbard, Bulletin Board; Kent 
jorgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 
Advertising Manager: Laurie Braucher 
Photo Lab Director: Kent forgensen 
Typesetters: jenni Beatty, Carole Fendrych, Debbie Sports 

Staff Writers: 

Mark Anderson. William Baxter. Tracy Beam. Barbara Bernor. 
Scott Bingham. Mark Blltner, Teddi Bouret. Ursula Crake. 
Ed Donaho. Frank Espegren. Therese Grooi, Slewe Gutnam, 
Rick Hamlin, Ron Harris. Karen Hartmeu. /im Haielwood, 
lay Hewlett, Susan Hindman, Robert Hitchcox, Linda 
Hughes, Paul /oncich, Caron Komps, Rick Kent, Connie 
Knudsen, John Lane, Simon Laylon-fones, Sharon Makokian, 
Marian Mallory, Tracy Masco. Kristin McCracken, lames 
Mears. fay Mitielstead. Devon Olsen, Amy Plelter. Paula Proc- 
tor Elizabeth Reiss, Cedric Lamar Robbins, Carl Ruby, Mel- 
issa Ruby, Tom Spence, Bruce Stevenson, Robert Sullivan, 
Paul Trelsiad. Kathryn White, Sheree Whitener. Lisa Wright. 

Advlsvr: Gordon Cheesewrlght 



Opi- 



fxpressed in this publlcolion are Ihost ot the w/ 
camtrutd ai opi ftiorti of (he Associated Studtn 
•.gt. Editorials wJless designated are the etpresiio' -'"•- 



n of the editorial 
staff- Letters to the editor musi be signed and may be edited accord- 
Ino to the discretion of the staff and in accon 
limitations. Names may be withheld an request. 

The CLC Echo Is the official student I'uhh ._ ^ ^ 

Lutheran College, Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand 
ness phone. 492-6373. Adi-criising rates will be s, 



with technical 

n of California 

n the Student 

f. CA 9J360. BusI- 



February 22, 1980 



bulletiruboarcLJI 



Friday 



Campus Calendar 

February 22-28 



1:00pm Golf vs. Occidental (home) 
2-30pm Baseball vs. Pomona-Pitzer (home) 
6:00/8:00pm Men's Basketball vs. Grand Canyon 
College (Gym) 

Saturday JOYOUS FESTIVAL OF LIFE WEEK 

10:0Dam Men's Tennis vs. Westmont (home) 
8:15pm RASC Concert (Gym) 

Sunday 10:00am Campus Congregation (Gym) 

7:00-1 0:00pm RAP Open Gym 

Monday 10:00am Joyous Festival Convocation (Gyrn) 
8:15pm Lecture - Dr. James Nelson (Gym) 

30pm Baseball vs. LA Baptist (Home) 

00pm Women 's Basketball vs. Westmont (Gym) 

15pm Feedback Time with Dr. Nelson (Ny-1) 

Wednesday 10:00am RASC Chapel (Gym) 

Thursday 6:00am Sunrise Hike and Breakfast (New Earth) 



* 'Colored Girls' * 

back by 

popular demand!! 

This Sunday in the Little Theater 

Call box office for details 
* 492—3870 * 



Freshmen plan ahead 



CLC has an active Fresh- 
man Class this year. In the 
first semester, several service 

class mem- 
bers filled 500 helium bal- 
loons for Homecoming. The 
balloons were scattered across 
campus at 6 o'clock in the 
morning before the parade. 

November and December 
were special months in which 
-the Freshmen could visit the 
home and be special guests of 
the gracious President and 
Mrs. Mathews. Students sign- 
ed up for one of five visits. 

Now second semester is 
upon us and the Freshman 
Class is already moving. Class 



g PERSONALS 

f Chief. 

|;| Congrads on the first issue! 

:■: (And hooray for out-of- 

:•: vogue spellings!) etc. 

'i Truly, B.F. 

:|:To Room 1013 and Friends- 
X True friends should care 
ijabout the person, not the 
^people she's with. I love your 
:|i roommate. Please help me, 
S don't hinder. 
i Her Ex 



officers are trying to build up 
the bank account so other 
activities such as ice-skating, 
picnics, bowling, etc. can be 
sponsored. Class offficers col- 
lected dues at Registration. 
On February 7-13, Val-o- 
grams were sold as a class 
fund raiser. The event was 
successful. 

Are you a freshman? Are 
you bored and want to get 
active? Did you know about 

these previous activities? Help 
plan events for yourself and 
fellow classmates. Come to 
next class meeting on Wed., 
February 27 at 6 p.m. in the 
SUB. 



It is FACT that Spotts, 
Carole, Jenni & Bobby will 
someday be welcomed in 
Typesetter's heaven. Thank 
you for your love and con- 
stant devotion. 

Echo Staff 



Gordo- 

Yup, that's right. Let 
Darlene keep buying your 
clothes, and you'll be OK 
in our book. 

Di and Lo 



Happy Belated Birthday 

Dave 
From your girls in 607 



;S Mike- 

:®: Thank you so much for 
■^ your help the other day. Un- 
■^ fortunately, I can't really re- 
:;:::• member what you look like, 
:$:| please introduce yourself now 
v>: that I am more coherent. 
■::$ Connie 



... as we join the everlasting 

cry: 

Deck the halls, 

Scrape the walnut 

Oranges bleed silly, 

Vote then. 

A,R.T.h.U R. 



Happy Belated Birthday 
Debbie 
With love. Hubs! 



-To Everyone: 

Phil E. Smith is in no way 
connected to the A.G.S. 
(American Gigalo Society). 
Sorry, Phil, if you lost any 
votes. 

A.G.S. 



^Mr. Winthrop - 

M Wanna take a shower? 

M Miss Appleby 



Everyone sing! 
A-yardee bogedy 
A-rum-tim-flu! 
Nip! Nip! Nip! 
Yah-ooooo! 

A.R.T.h.U R. 



■::>: Everett: 

■:■::: Malibu here we come - 
■:■:;■ high tops and straight legs!! 
:•;::: We're counting the days, the 
:■:;:: hours and the minutes. Don't 
:■:■:■ be alarmed - no one in Malibu 
>^i votes! 

Minnesota Kids 



rfJo Phil Snow- 
S You're an exciting person! 
pCan we get to know each 
g other better? 

Snow Bunny 



That's right: A.R.T.h.U R.! 
Officially "The Disorganiza- 
tion for Disorganizing 
Things." Just match the ini- 
tials. It makes perfect non- 
sense! {Supporting organiza- 
tions: Lewis Carroll/Eugene 
lonesco Fan Club, The Flat 
Earth Society, Stamp Out 
Burning Ducks, Inc.) 



§Mr. Winthrop: 

I think you're devastat- 
l ingly handsome. 

Miss Appleby 



Questions: 

The time of rat and dragon 
is nfgh. Reveal thyself and 
purpose or suffer at the 
hands of infidels. . , 

RDH 



Careers 
explored 




By Beth Schaumann 

Seniors and all interested 
students should be aware that 
Tuesday, February 19 was the 
beginning of a series of Majors 
Career Nights for CLC. 

These nights are to provide 
seniors and interested stu- 
dents with an informal, reali- 
stic look at the job market 
Questions will be answered 
as to what opportunities 
await graduates within their 
chosen majors and what the 
current employment and 
salary trends are. 

The talk will be held at the 
home of the individual pro- 
fessors. 



Monday, February 25 
TO BE ANNOUNCED 

Tuesday, February 26 

Physical Education Majors 

1 :30 p.m. - Gym 

Careers in Physical Education 

Wednesday, February 27 
Political Science Majors 
4:00 p.m. - Nelson Room 
Careers in Political Science 



Thursday, February 28 

Religion Majors 

7:30p.m. -New Earth 

Careers in Religion 



Scandinavian Day 



Students needed 



By Beth Schaumann 

Scandinavian Day is com- 
ing up on April 19. This is 
the day California Lutheran 
College and the Thousand 
Oaks community come to- 
gether to recognize the cul- 
ture of the Scandinavian 
countries. The atmosphere 
recreated through the day's 
activities displays the Scan- 
dinavian heritage. 

Scandinavian Day will in- 
clude activities such as folk 
dancing, food demonstra- 
tions, crafts, and drama 
events. 

Student leaders are needed 
to help organize the day in 
the following areas: 
-Two people to help coor- 
dinate activities and serve on 
the Scandinavian Day com- 
mittee. These two peopfc ^-/ft 
be responsible for coordinai- 
ing student help throughout 
the day. 

—People to lead and partici- 
pate in folkhre drama. ITiere 
will be short skits presented. 

Bring the sundance down so 
that we may dance to the 
moon. 



A HAPPY BIRTHDAY 

to our favorite kid - TORI! 

Your residential partners 



Awesome- 

As the season ends try to 
remember the good and for- 
get the rest. You are still the 
best! 

Good luck against the 
"boys" from Arizona - they 
can be had, there are wavs 
Be cool! 

Always 



Lo- 

You've been too wonder- 
ful for words. I couldn't do it 
without you. 

Di 



Barbra Streisand- 

I thank the Lord for the 
beautiful things he has given 
me, in you. 

Ryan O'Neal 



To the Camera Man: 

Don't forget to save the 
finances for Everett's trip, |t 
only comes once a year. Mali- 
bu's nice this time of year. 

The Fin 



L.L. 

Meet me by the red barn 
where the kittens play with 
yarn. And there you'll find 
a little peace of mind. 

Questions 



T.N, 

A half hour a day 
Keeps the doctor away 

Questions 



-Host and hostesses are 

needed along with people to 

lead campus tours through- 
out the day. 

-Button sellers will be 
needed throughout the day. 

—Workers for food demon- 
strations as there will be 
rosettes, krumkake and lefse. 

-People to lead children 
crafts and activities. This in- 
cludes making flags, straw art, 
and bookmarkers. 

-People to help decorate 
the gym and cafeteria area« 

-Entertainers, fiddlers and 
dancers. 

If you are interested in 
any of these or have any sug- 
gestions, please contact Bill 
Hamm or Marilyn Holt in the 
College Relations Office as 
soon as possible, 492-2411, 
ext. 483. 



Men of the Lu- 

Why does alcohol have to 
turn you into such destructive 
animals? I seriously want to 
know. I don't understand why 
at anytime so much personal 
Of public property has to be 
destroyed for anyone to have 
"fun." Is it really worth it? 
Why is it allowed to happen? 



My Lil'R.A., 

I wish you would believe 
me; I do love you! I wish I 
could convince you that I 
want you back. I LOVE 
YOU! 

]. Christopher 



Everett, 

Eureka! They have Cruex 
at the bookstore! 

Robert 



Torr: 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY! . 
Best wishes 
from your high altitude pal. 
"Let's try it again. . 



To Whom It May Concern: 

BEWARE! Tipsy Norwe- 
gians are dangerous. Fun?? 
You tell me. 

Woops! Wong Ad!! 

If everything is simply move- 
ment, then why should we 
resist change? "Let it go. . . 
let it flow to you." 



p,S. Who is Mrs. Kanga? 



Marvelous Ml. Clef SUff- 

Thanks for your love & 
support - it means a lot! I love 
vou all, too (even if I'm not 
legal!) You're (we're) the 

"«"' Love 

Miss 



KRCL is now broadcas- 
ting a new special feature 
each Wednesday and Thurs- 
day at 9:00 p.m., called, 
"Classic Vinyl" and "New 
Vinyl" respectively. 

"New Vinyl" is the latest 
album release of any group, 
and "Classic Vinyl" is a 
favorite album that has with- 
stood the test of time. Each 
album will be presented in 
its entirety. 

This week on "New Vinyl" 
Dr. Nunke, your host, will 
bring you "Lene Lovich - 
Flex" and on "Classic Vinyl" 
he presents, "Queen - Night 
at the Opera." 



KRCL TOP TEN 

1. Pink Floyd -The Wall 

2. The Boomtown Rats - 
The Fine Art of Surfacing 

3. TheB-52's-TheB-52's 

4. Neil Young - Live Rust 

5. Bruce Wooley and The 
Camera Club - Bruce Wool- 
ey and the Camera Club 

6. The Inmates ■ First Of- 
fense 



^ 



7. Jean Luc-Ponty - A Taste - 
for Passion 

8. Utopia - Adventures in 
Utopia 

9. The Clash - London Cal- 
ling 

10. Gary Numan - The Plea- 
sure Principle 



JUSTIN 

Rush - Permanent Wave 
Heart - Bebe Le Strange 
Nazareth - Malice in 
Wonderland 



KRCL Brings you - 
"On the Air" 

with 

Steve Wilson 

We're giving you a chance 

to air your opinions, each 

Monday night, at 8:00 p.m. 

until 10:00 p.m. 

Say what you think about 
Iran, the Olympics, the Rus- 
sians, or voice your questions 
concerning the CLC tuition 
or the draft. 

Phone 492-2423 
Giving you the right to air 
your opinion. We're 101.5 
FM Cablerock. 



Submit poetry now 



By Scott Bingham 

The Mark Van Doren 
Memorial Poetry Prize will 
be awarded again this spring. 
This award is given to any 
student or students who ex- 
hibit excellence in poetry. 

The poetry prize, created 
to enhance and award the 
literary creativity of the stu- 
dents, stands in memory of 

the excellence achieved by 
Mark Van Doren who, in 
1940, won the Pulitzer Prize 
for his poetry. 

Manuscripts to be consi- 
dered for this prize are being 

"')'immie'. 

Thanks for total intensity 
on Friday night. See you at 
the barn...? 

Your bud 



Wanna, 

How's Norge? Und Wong? 

Love and Kisses 

Midwesterner 



accepted now through March 
first. The manuscripts must 
contain 20 poems. All types 
and forms of poetry are 
acceptable. 

Poems must be typed 
having one per page. The 
collection of poems sub- 
mitted are to be secured in 
some kind of a folder with 
the poet's name, box number 
•and the title "Mark Van- 
Doren Memorial Poetry 
Prize" written on the front. 



A plaque and approxima- 
tely one hundred dollars will 
be awarded. 

CONGRATULATIONS to^m 

Dianne and Pat Mitchell for '^ 

Their new bundle of joy: ^j 

STEPHANIE ALVINA M 

BORN: February 16,1980 M 

7 lbs., 6/2 oz. M 

20/2 inches ^ 

Welcome to CLC, Stephanie! ^_ 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



We NEED Sports Action 
shots for the Yearbook. If 
you are interested in seeing 
your pictures in the year- 
book, contact Aidan Funk 
492-9670. 



MODELS NEEDED 
— 5 girls with long, even -i; 
hair needed by the first week -^ 
in March. Will receive f ree •§ 
braiding and make-up dem-^ 
onstration for possible :^ 
photography and taping.^ 
Contact Hair Stylers in ^ 
Westlake and ask for John:? 
(213) 991-4247. For? 

additional infor ask Marty j^ 
Crawford. § 



MISS CONEJO VALLEY 

Pageant: March 29th 
CLC Auditorium 
7:30 p.m. 
Applications accepted now 
thru February 28th. 
Available by calling Mary 
Anderson 496-1732 or by 
writing : Miss Conejo Valley 
Pageant, P.O. Box 1503, 
Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 



Df. Tseng will speak on 
LAW SCHOOLS 

Friday, February 22 

10:00 a.m., F-3 

Open to all 



The following people owe 


the Kingsmen 


Kitchen 


money: 




Larry Pickett 


$1.45 


Scott Savoie 


$.90 


Lynn Clark 


$.15 


Willie Green 


$.50 


Ruben Guzman 


$1.25 


Anita Hannerman 


$.40 


Naomi Roufs 


$.75 


Mark Jenest 


$1.20 


Chris Lusk 


$.25 


Kevin Slattum 


$.70 


Marilyn Smith 


$1.40 


Joe DeHoug 


$2.10 


Dana Flowers 


$1.30 


Karl Bish 


$.45 


Penny Yost 


$.20 



Mark Slavkin 

Campus Coordinator for 

Carter-Mondale Campaign 

will speak to 12:15 p.m. 

Political Science class 

Monday, February 25, Ny-1 

Open to all 



David Suttoris 
Thousand Oaks lawyer 

will speak on: 

LAW AND SOCIETY 

Tuesday, February 26 

7:00 p.m., E-6 

Open to all 



Brand new O'Neill wetsuit i 

fits large or x-large. ; 

Call 492-3379 j 

Ask for Jim.': 



February 22, 1980 



page? 



Netters 
head for 
season 



By Ron Harris 

As the 1 980 volleyball sea- 
■ son rolls around coach Don 
Hyatt definitely has some re- 
building to do. Gone are last 
year's stars Dave Blessing and 
Steve Carmichael. The team 
was also dealt a setback when 
it was learned that Mark 
Peterson was ruled ineligible 
on an NAIA technicality. 

Coach Hyatt is quick to 
point out that he still has 
many talented players to 
work with. "Of course we are 
going to appeal the ruling on 
Mark, but right now we have 
to assume that he won't be 
with us. We have an outstand- 
ing hitter in four year man 
Gary Hegg. Scot Sorensen is 
back for his senior year and 
is playing as well as he ever 
has. Rex Kennison is a fine 
setter and we're expecting a 
lot from him." 

But the key to the season 
as Coach Hyatt sees it is how 
quickly Dave Taylor and 
Kevin Slattum adapt them- 
selves to playing volleyball 
after basketball season has 
ended. "Dave and Kevin are a 
big part of our program and a 
lot will depend upon how 
they do in the early going." 
According lo Hyatt, Slattum 
seems to be the key. 

Hyatt is really excited 
about the upcoming season 
because he feels that this 
year the talent is more 
diverse and the entire atti- 
tude of the players is very 
team oriented. According to 
Hyatt this is the best bal- 
anced team that CLC has 
ever put on the court. 

Many of the players reflect 
the enthusiasm of their coach. 
Senior Scot Sorensen says, 
"Of course we are going to 
miss Blessing and Carmichael 
but the program is to the 
point now that with our past 
success we now attract good 
volleyball players to the 
school." Kevin Anderson, a 
junior, is just as excited, "I'm 
just really happy to be a part 
of the team. I'm still going 
■through a learning process 
that will eventually help me 
.and t hope the team as well." 
The Kingsmen get their 
season under way on March 2 
against the alumni. Hyatt 
hopes that the fan support 
that was demonstrated last 
■season will once again be ex- 
hibited this year. "Thanks to 
Frank Pefley and his crew we 
had probably the most en- 
thusiastic fans anywhere in 
Southern California." In 
hopes of getting more people 
involved with Kingsmen Vol- 
leyball, we are going to have 
pizza parties after every 
home game starting with the 
Alumni." 




Coaches 
spikers^ 

By Cedric Robbins 

Coach Green, the men's 
track coach, and Coach Smith, 
the women's track coach, say 
that the CLC track teams 
have the nuclei of champion 
teams. Each coach says that 
his teams will be a strong one 
this year. 

These nuclei are the team 
members themselves. On the 
men 's track team there is 
lohnnv (|.B.) Butlock, a 
sophomore who runs the 100 
220, long jump, and relays. 
He has already proven him- 
self, to the coach and other 
teammates, by earning the 
title and reputation of a 
champion at the 1979 NAIA 
District III meet in the 400 
meter relay. 

Running with J.B. in the 
400 meter relay were David 
Geist, a sophomore, Steve 
Releford, a sophomore, and 
Fred Washington, a junior 
who also received titles and 
reputations as champions at 
that meet, 

Geist who will be running 
the 100, 220, and relays this 
year, was also champion of 
the 200 meter dash in the 
1979 NAIA District III meet. 

Steve Releford will be run- 
ning 100, 220, and triple jump 
this year. Steve syas, "I think 
CLC will dominate the NAIA 
District III meet this year," 
one of the most important 
and competitive meets ac- 
cording to Coach Green and 
other teammates. 

Steve believes with ]. B., 



like 
chances 

Robert Travis, and Geist, 
CLC has the potentials to send 
NAIA Nationals this year. 

"If I can get over pre-season 
injuries I'll be good," says 
Steve. According to Coach 
Green he's going to be al- 
right and good. 

Chuck Mc In tyre, Mario 
Screase, and Duane Jackson 
are just a few more of the 
men that make up the nucleus 
of the men's track team. 

On the women's team 
Cathy Fulkerson, Laurie 
Hagopian, Martha Brownly, 
Pat Lindseth have all broken 
school records. These four 
along with Devita Williams, 
Corine Lane, Brenda Boehn, 
and Nicky Oliver, all have a 
possibility of participating in 
the AIAW Nationals this year. 

Cathy Fulkerson holds 
records in everything from 
the 800 meter to the 3 mile 
run and placed 19th in the 
1500 at the AIAW Nationals 
last year. Hagopian holds 
records in everything from 
the 3 mile run on up and 
placed 11th in the 10,000 at 
the AIAW Nationals last year. 

The Mount San Antonio 
Relays, Redlands Invitational, 
and UCLA Div. I track 
will be important^ and com- 
petitive track meets for the 
women's track team this year. 

"I don't know of any small 
schools that can beat us this 
year," said Coach Dale Smith, 
"But 1 don't know what. they 
have either." 



■^portfL 



New intramurals 
planned for spring 



^V Connie Knudsen 

St."','.™""' *»r<s has gotten off to a good 

^^;^:"TJ:!;:'a:^^^rZct:vr 
■.'fr;i*..'!""p''V,''"'V''^^"- 

Later in the semester 



wftball toun 



will be the second annual tennis t 



<:'tiZ I™ ""^ basketball sign-ups have in- 
thkt " "'™'y '° '""'^ '° 16 l"ms 
hi. ^"'°*'"'' ^^<"' are two leagues as there 
'W been in the past, the A league in compe- 
"jn and the B league playing for the fun of 
"■ rrarfin. n-^,^^^ „._.._.i i . ■ ... • 



ictice games started last week 



I Wed- 



"S^V, February 13th and league ^;<..M.^ 
^^.'I'd this Wednesday, the 20th. There was 

Innertube water polo is a new sport for 
ourcampus although it is very popular at the 
o'g universities. The game is played like water 
P?l0 except the teams all sit in innertubes. 
^ign-ups were taken by teams and the teams 
•consist of four men and three women. Water 
polo will be played Tuesday nights at 8 p.m. 
at UieYMCA beginning on February 26. 
. Since it hasn't been played here before the 
imllal cost for starting this activity is high, 
out Rick Bier is very excited for participation 
and in anticipation for the water polo. "I've 
putin a lot of time arranging for water polo, 
that's why I'm hoping it'll go well." 

Water polo isn't the only thing that is new 
thissemester. There's going to be a co-ed soft- 
ball tournament taking place on March 22. It 
will take the day to complete as it will be 
played in tournament fashion starting with all 

CLC marks up three wins 



teams and ending with only two teams bat- 
tling for the championship. "It will be a lot of 
fun and everyone will enjoy it if they sign 
up," Rick stated. 

The last scheduled event for this year is the 
second annual Cal Lu Intramural Tennis 
Tournament taking place the weekend of May 
3rd. There will be events for men's singles and 
doubles, women's singles and doubles, and 
mixed doubles with the best two out of three 
sets a match and the winners progressing, 
There will also be a slight fee for each event 
to cover the cost of balls: $2.00 for singles 
and S2.00 per doubles team. 

Sign-ups for the basketball and water polo 
have already taken place, but don't despair if 
you didn't sign up, you can still sign up for 
the other two activities this spring. The 
Recreational Activities Program (RAP) also 
has Open Gym nights, a time when anyone 
can use the gym how they want, which are all 
scheduled in the Compendium. Open Gym 
nights on wecknights start at 8 p.m. through 
1 2 p.m. and on Sundays from 7-1 1 p.m. 

Open Gym night and Intramural programs 
are for the students, whether they live on 
campus or commute. It is a chance for every- 
one to compete, socialize, and basically have 
fun with fellow students. 

"The Intramural program is a lot of fun," 
stated Bier. "If people take advantage of it 
they'll have a lot of fun in college." So take 
advantage students, get out there and have 
fun with students that have the same interest 
in sports as you do. Who knows you may 
meet someone new. 



Late season wins 

by Kingsmen hoopsters 



BV Mark Andersen 
''^^fter a rather disappoint- 
ing week for Cal Lu, the 
Kingsmen have come back to 
put on quite a show last week. 

On Tuesday, the 13th, the 
Kingsmen took on the West- 
mont Warriors. Cal Lu pro- 
ceeded to show Westmont 
how to play basketball by 
beating them 75-68. 

Kevin Slattum came 
through at the Westmont 
game. He rebounded and 
played excellent defense. 
Slattum and Don Mock led 
the Kingsmen in both scoring 
and rebounding, scoring 
nineteen points and pulling 
in nine rebounds a piece. 

Greg Kniss scored some 
well tjmed baskets late in the 
second half while grabbing 
five rebounds. Mark Caestec- 
i^er was in on seven assists to 
lead the Kingsmen in that 
tlepartment. 

The Warriors were heavily 
favored to win the game 
beating Cal Lu the last time 
out m-64. This time the 
Kingsmen surprised West- 
"lont with their hustle and 
desire to win. 



The Kingsmen, who have 
been playing in front of 
packed crowds when at home 
are really beginning to look 
good. If they can keep it 
going there is still a good 
chance of them finishing up 
the season in the playoffs. 

On Thursday night the 
Kingsmen met a very weak 
LaVerne squad. LaVerne was 
no match for the Kingsmen, 
losing 101-89. 

Cal Lu started out fast as 
they took the lead from the 
very beginning and never lost 
it. At halftime the Kingsmen 
held a 50-40 lead, though the 
game wasn't actually that 
close. 

During the last eight 
minutes of the game Coach 

Bieike began substituting 
players from the JV squad 
into the game and for the last 
four minutes of the game the 
Cal Lu squad consisted of the 
JV starting five. 

The Kingsmen maintained 
a balanced scoring attack 



with every player contnhining 
in the win. Mark Caestecker 
and Don Mock ted the Cai Lu 
scoring attack with sixteen 
points each. Both players 
added a little more excite- 
ment to the game as they 
both scored on two handed 
slam dunks. 

On Friday the Kingsmen 
had the privilege of playing 
in the Fabulous Forum, 
home of the Los Angeles 
Lakers. There they met a 
strong L.A. Baptist team. 

After getting over their un- 
easiness both teams settled 
down to play a good, clean 
basketball game. While both 
teams seemed even the Kings- 
men had the momentum 
going their way as they beat 
L,A. Baptist 79-63. 

Kevin Slattum led the 
Kingsmen in the scoring de- 
partment netting 22 points. 
He was also all over the court, 
and his defense and rebound- 
ing were outstanding. Mark 
Pederson also scored fifteen 
points in the contest. 



Rugby club sparks interest in old game 



By Ed Donaho 

Football season is over. 
However CLC students might 
have caught a glimpse of 
something similar out at Mt. 
Clef Stadium in the last few 
Weeks on Sunday. Rugby is 
Still played professionally in 
England, still many Ameri- 
cans do not fully understand 
the game. 

Legend has it that the game 
of Rugby grew out of an inci- 
dent in which a student of 
Rugby school in England in 
the mid 1800's. Apparently 
Tn a fit of frustration during a 
■Soccer game, he picked up and 
Yan with the ball. The player 
is immortalized by a plaque 
on the school grounds which 
reads, "This stone commem- 
orates the exploit of William 
Webb Ellis who, with a fine 
tfisregard for the rulesof foot- 
ball as played in his time, first 
took the ball in his arms and 
j'an with it, thus originating 
ilie distinctive feature of the 
f<u«byg.mcin]S23" 

I he g.>mr i^ pl.iyL<J wrih 
'.ti iri(l,i|.-.l r,v,il |..-.lh.ill,"" '■ 
1...;.. ;-,.,-.■. l,.-hl ..l.o.i. m 



yards longer than a normal 
football field. There are two 
"H" shaped goals at each end 
of the field. 

There are. 2 teams of 15 
players. The main object is to 
kick or carry the ball towards 
the opponent's goal line and 
to kick it through the goal or 
carry it over the goal line for 
sing team from scoring. 

Defensive players are per- 
mitted to tackle the ball car- 
rier as in football, but team- 
mates are not permitted to 
block or interfere with oppo- 
nents seeking to get the ball 
carrier or to recover a loose 
ball. 

Forward passing is not per- 
mitted, but a team is permi- 
tted to recover its own kick. 
Lateral passing and kicking 
play is as much a part of the 
game as runn ing with the ball . 

Scoring is fundamental in 
Rugby. A player scores 3 
points for a drop kick or a 
place kick in which the ball 
p-isu-s through the uprights 
and ovi-r ihe crossbar as in 
(iMilh.ill lor c.irryingHifh.in 



Ihc 



"PI" 



>.il III 



and grounding it there, a 
player is awarded a "TRY" 
for a goal. The try itself is 
worth 4 points and gives the 
player an opportunity for a 
free kick which can score 
another 2 points. 

The game is usually played 
in two 40 minute halves with 
no time outs. A maximum of 
2 substitutions may be made 
during a game but only for 
players injured too seriously 
to continue. Some adapta- 
tions can be made. 

For common penalties or 
infractions during the game 
a "SCRUM" is formed at the 
spot of the penalty. This 
would be similar to a face- 
off in hockey, except that 
usually 8 players (forwards) 
from each team take part 
pushing and shoving against 
the opposing forwards. The 
forwards try to heel the ball 
back out of the scrum to the 
halfbacks and three quarter- 
backs to start the team's of- 
fense. For more serious pena- 
lties, a penalty kick is awarded 
lo llu- fouled player. 

Alsu ,1 pl.iyur h offside if 



he is at anytime nearer the 
opponent's goal line than the 
'^all when his team is in pos- 
session, and he is prohibited 
from taking part in the play, 
either by attempting to assist 
'he ball carrier , recover a loose 
"ail, or tackle an opponent 
who has recovered a loose 
until he has been put onside. 
When a player is tackled, 
'he player is required to re- 
lease the ball immediately 
and rolls away from it so 
that another player, either a 
teammate or an opponent, 
'nay kick it to put it back in 
play. The mass of players at- 
tempting to get into position 
fo play the ball after a tackle 
\^ made is rightly named a 
"Maul." a similar situation 
in which players are attemp- 
ting to play a loose ball on 
fhe ground is known as a 
'RUCK." 

Future games are planned 
at CLC. Rugby is a rough and 
fast paced game and tends to 
become quite physical. It also 
has a very social element 
*hich makes the game of 
Rugby very fun to watch. 




Keu/n Slottum makes it look easy as he scores a basket In action against 
LaVerne. The two points helped take the Kingsn^en to one of their 
three wins lost week. 



February 22, 1980 



Rain does not dampen spirits 



By Kathv White 

California Lutheran women 
had a wet time on the court 
Saturday , losing to Point 
Loma 75-63. Besides the wet 
court, due to a leaking roof, 
the women seemed to be a 
little cold playing as a team. 

At half-time CLC was be- 
hind by seven points. In the 
next minutes into the second 
half three of the Regals. Barb 
Avery, Irene Hull, and Carrie 
Landsgaard fouled out. Tara 
Hove and Irene Hull were the 
high scorers with 20 and 22 
Doints respectively. 

Mark Christensen, a grad- 
uate of CLC, said that Point 
Loma's team contained ex- 
cellent shooters. "Their team 
had women with good speed 
and height," he explained. 
At times the Regals were 



behind by only five points 
and in position to score, but 
couldn't pull ahead. 

As far as the season goes, 
there are two remaining home 
games. CLC versus Westmont 
Tuesday the 26 at seven p.m. 
and CLC against Cal Baptist, 
Friday the 29 at 6:30. Ginny 
Green, a point guard on the 
team thinks that both games 
will be physically active and 
good games. 

It seems to be a gener.il 
opinion of the team that the 
season overall went well. The 
team had a close unity a great 
majority of the time with a 
few rare occassions of tension 
between team members. An- 
other popular opinion was 
that coach Nancy Bowman 
was good. 

Landsgaard is a freshman 
on the team and planning to 



go out next year. She said 
that Coach Bowman is faajj 
orientated and is serious 
about coaching, She knows 
when to relax or ease up on 
the pressures. Landsgaard 
was a little disappointed that 
the team wasn't able to win 
the "close" games but 
thought the season was fun 

"Overall the team didn't 
win a lot, we won about half 
our games," said Ginny, 'Ve 
got along well. The main 
thing to do is practice as a 
team, play as a team, win as a 
team and lose as a team." 

Avery said the away games 
were fun even though they 
lost, like in San Diego. "On 
the way home our morale 
lifted right back up so we 
had a good trip," she said. 

Carol Ludicke, a soph 
likes Bowman. "She knows 



what she is doing, she has a 
good way of teaching, " says 
Ludicke. She is not above the 
team. 

"The crowd involvement 
was great," said Ludicke. "It 
makes you feel like you want 
to do better." As far as "rag- 
ging" on players, Ludicke 
thinks that personal concen- 
tration should be so good 
that it doesn't affect playing. 
Ludicke likes to think this 
way about the year, "The 
team isn't made up of a 
bunch of high scorers, rather 
the team is made up of every- 
body." The high point of the 
season was a closely knit 
team playing well and shaking 
off losses. The idea was 
brought up that more recruit- 
ing is needed for a better 
season next year. 



Swim team reaches for a lifesaver 




^ X 



By Rick Hamlin 

When one thinks of 
Southern California, swim- 
ming is usually one of the 
dominant sports that comes 
to mind. The Conejo Valley, 
for instance, has 5 solid swim- 
ming high school programs in 
its small perimeter. 

Yet when one looks at the 
Conejo's best college, CLC, 
the sport of swimming re- 
ceives little to no attention 
from its sports program. 

Until last year there was 
no swim team. However a 
small band of students joined 
together in an attempt to 
bring a swim team to CLC by 
means of starting a swim club. 

The club was started by 
President Ruben Guzman 
and Vice-President Rick 
Hamlin. The response was in- 
credible as 27 students signed 
up and devoted their time 
and efforts to swim daily. 

The club because of club 

Boy from 
toward a 

By Rick Kent 

Starting out on the Deni- 
son Bulletin and hoping to 
end up on the Sports Illus- 
trated staff is the ultimate 
goal for Cal Lu's Sports In- 
formation Director Bill Gan- 
non. 

Bill graduated from 
Clarion High in Clarion, Iowa 
in 1977, After graduation he 




Planning your 
future? 

Protect your 
right to buy 
insurance. 

At some point in life, nearly 
everyone becomes uninsur- 
able. However, no one 
knows when this will hap- 
pen. As your responsibilities 
increase, you'll need more 
insurance prelection. 

Lutheran Brotherhood 
developed the INSURANCE 
BUILDER BENEFIT to pro- 
led young Lutherans against 
the risk of becoming unin- 
surable before ihey have ob- 
tained adequate life insur- 
ance proteclion. Find out 
more from us. You'll get 
much more than paperwork, 
because we're people shar- 
ing brolherhood. 

ROBERT F. RAYNOR 

Biisi 213-705-3091 

805-526-6751 

UJTHERAN 
"BROTHERHOOD 



& 



policy received no financial 
help. Thus, the club raised 
$1,000 through a swim-thon 
in order to pay for pool ren- 
tal of a regulation pool. 

All swim club members 
participated and raised the 
money strictly by themselves. 

The swim year ended with 
an intersquad swim meet and 
the first big steps for this 
season. An invitational in San 
Diego invited CLC to parti- 
cipate in a February swim 
meet increasing the enthusi- 
asm about the swim team's 
chances. This would have 
been the first major swim 
event in which Cal Lutheran 
would have participated in 
years. 

However, this is where the 
problems began to chip away 
at the optimism. 

The pool costs alone for a 
required 13 weeks of training 
was to run at about $1,300. 



This figure did not include 
any travel or coaching costs. 
The possibility of having 
another swim-a-thon sank as 
the number of sponsors 
failed to meet the need. 

With these difficulties, the 
members ran into an insecure 
position. The club was de- 
pendent on the pool to make 
it all work, but without suf- 
ficient funds, the, program 
and attendance began to 
fall. 

Guzman arranged to have 
swim members swim for free 
in the early morning hours 
between 6:00 and 8:00am, 
while the afternoon hours 
were cut back as money 
diminished. 

Guzman went so far as to 
put his own money into the 
program in hopes for a suc- 
cessful fund raiser, j^^ 
morning shifts went surpris- 
ingly well, but the overall! ai- 
tendance was declining. 



Iowa looks 
promising future 



had no intention of attending 
college because he didn't 
think it was for him. Working 
at various jobs such as rail- 
roading and construction are 
what he ended up turning to. 
While he worked he wrote 
baseball articles for a little 
published paper. 

With this being his only 
experience he moved up to 
the Denison Bulletin (pub- 
lished three times a week) 
out of Denison, Iowa. He was 
surprised because he lacked 
any college experience. 
He was appointed the sports 
editor for the paper. When 
asked his opinion of the posi- 
tion he was put in, he re- 
plied, "It really wasn't that 
big of a deal. There were 
only two people on the 
sports staff!" 

His assignments while on 
the staff were covering sports 
for thirteen high schools and 
two colleges, one of these be- 
ing Iowa State University. 
Bill says that the people of 
the community really sup- 
port their schools so their job 
was a lot more difficult than 
most would think. So Bill 
gave them what they wanted 
and tells the Echo, "We real- 
ly covered the sports strong. 
We were on pages two, three 
and four of the Bulletin so 
we had to." 



11 part-time openings 

available 

$9.00 an hour Flexible hours 

Call Mon., Tues., or Wed. 

J 2 noon ■ 4 pm 492-2000 



Then with the hopes of 
obtaining the Sports Infor- 
mation Director job at CLC, 
Bill moved out to California. 
When asked what he'd do if 
the job didn't come about 
Gannon replied, "I have al- 
ways been able to find work 
so I think I would have 
found something." 

While waiting for the word, 
Bill worked for the Haynes 
Publication in Newbury Park 
from April until September. 
In )une of this time period 
Bill received word that the 
job as SID was his. 

Bill's responsibilities as the 
SID entail three areas. The 
first is journalism, which con- 
sists of player biographies, 
press releases and three 
media guides. The second 
part is photography. The 
third is public relations. Here 
he sets up interviews, press 
conferences and other PR 
related work. 

For those who might won- 
der if he gets paid or not, he 
did not give out a set figure 
but did tell us that part was 
in his tuition and some was a 
salary. After all he is an ad- 
ministrator. There are two 
things that come from this 
however; Bill has to have 
some money to live on just 
like any other person with a 
job in school and also he 
would like to be considered 
another student instead of an 
administrator. He does not 
want anyone to think of him 
as anything different than an 
average student with an inter- 
esting job. 




'yS!y'^fi»y4t^^ 



FAMILY RESTAURANT 



Open 24 Hours 
r community restaurant 



Hamlin stated, "Things 
were going so well. . . but 
then the money problems 
took their toll. Without the 
proper funds, you cannot 
have the proper facilities, and 
without the proper facilities, 
you cannot have good at- 
tendance. 

Even with these problems, 
some of the more dedicated 
swimmers continued to swim 
in the morning or attempted 
to swim in the CLC pool. 

The CLC pool, according 
to Guzman, is not a good 
pool to practice in because of 
the insufficient size and the 
lack of cleanliness. 

However, the CLC swim 
club is not dead yet. Both 
Guzman and Hamlin have 
stated that they will try one 
more time. 

Hamlin said, "The idea of 
a swim team is too good to 
have it go down the drain. 
We have the talent, the 
numbers and the area to have 
a great team. We just could 
use some help from the ad- 
ministration." 

Guzman added, "If admin- 
istration would realize that 
this area is a hot bed for 
swimmers instead of a frozen 
over lake in Minnesota, they 
would ipay more attention to 
a sport that is wanted and 
that could draw more quality 
students to CLC." 

Indeed, since the area is 
surrounded with solid swim 
programs, the idea of a strong 
and substantial swim program 
here at CLC would be good 
to appeal to a wider range of 
students. 

Finally, there is another 
way in which the idea of a 
swim program could help the 
college. Intramurals have 
wanted to have intertube 
waterpolo and intramural 
swim meets. With a swim 
program, this too could be 
accomplished. 

A swim program could 
benefit a large portion of the 
student body and incoming 
students as well, It is a pro- 
gram that should be looked 
into by the administration 
and students alike. 

Next week: how the ad- 
ministration looks upon the 
matter. 



Congrats 

to 

Kevin 

Slottuml 

Kevin was selected as the 
l^orthern Conference Player 
of last week. 



photo by Kent /orgcn 

Tara Hove adds another two points in action against Pt. Loma. ] 
Regals lost 75-63. 

Tennis schedule 
challenges top 
CLC players 



By jay H. Mittelstead Jr. 

In his first year as men's 
tennis coach, John Siemens 
has a talented array of young 
athletes to choose from, (n 
fact, according to Coach 



this 



lean 



the best they have ever had 
here at California Lutheran. 

The team should be very 
competitive against other 
teams. That is until they 
meet Redlands maybe in 
May, Redlands is thought to 
be so tough that Coach Sie- 
mens does not even consider 
beating them. In fact, he calls 
them the class of thedivision, 
unbeatable. 

Yet even with a tough 
schedule against such teams 
as UCSB, Cal State North- 
ridge and hopefully Redlands 
Coach Siemens remains opti- 
mistic, and with good reason. 
Strong experienced return- 
ing players provide leadership 
and stability. Youthful aggres- 
sive first year players provide 
active enthusiasm. 

David Ikola has first team 
singles wrapped up for the 
second year in a row. Second 
team singles has been won by 
John Whipple, a returning 
junior. Although first and 
second team singles are pri- 
marily situated, the other 
four spots are hardly as 
stable. 

When practice started it ' 
was a toss-up on whether 
Bruce Cudahy would make 
the team or not. Now after a 
few weeks of practice 
Cudahy had worked himself 
into third singles spot but is 
now fourth singles. Third 
singles has been captured by 
another surprising player, 
freshman Mark Spearman 
from Palos Verdes. 

Fifth singles is now owned 
by another freshman, Thayne 
Martin. The leader of the 
men's team and their captain 
|im Rower is sixth singles. It- 
must be remembered, though, 
that each player can easily 
move up or down, the indi- 
vidual competition is that 
tough. This is the type of 
problem Coach Siemens loves, 



His players are so aggressive 
and enthusiastic, their in- 
tense individual rivalries only 
help each of them grow into 
better players. 

Doubles is a different 
story than <^i^g\i:s. Because 
many of the doubles players 
missed interim, the team 
spots were very confused, 
however there are for the 
moment set teams. First 
team doubles are Ikola and 
Whipple. Second doubles 
are Allen and Bruce Cudahy. 
The third team has been cap- 
tured by the two freshmen, 
Spearman and Thayne Martin. 
Again it must be remembered 
thai these teams are very sus- 
ceptible to change. 

This is Coach Siemens' 
first year as men's tennis 
team coach. In past years he 
has been involved as a coach 
of the women's tennis team. 
As imagined there are many 
diversity one would have to 
face with men rather than 
with women, but as Siemens 
states, "The biggest differ- 
ence is that with women you 
have to deal with tears, but 
with men you have to deal 
with egos." 

From talkin" to his players 
Coach Siemens should have 
no trouble in dealing with 
the men. Nothing but good 
things have been said about 
first year coach Siemens. 
They seem to find him recep- 
tive and amiable. As fresh- 
man player Mark Bittner 
stated, "Coach Siemens 
works us hard but he also 
knows when we need to take 
it easy." Indeed, Coach Sie- 
mens surely does know what 
is best for his players. 

The men's tennis team's 
up-coming match is sche- 
duled for Wednesday the 
20th at home at 2:00 against 
Moorpark. Let us hope 
Mother Nature has a reprieve 
from the rain. I he last three 
scheduled matches have all 
been rained out for the men. 
Soon they will get to play 
and undoubtedly prove them- 
selves as they should all sea- 
son long. 



The Echo staff and softball team challenges 
the Faculty to come up with a softball 
team. We will meet you in the first 
Tound of the Spring Softball 
Tournament. Echo staff 




THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




Olifornla Lutheran College 



iciczecho: 



VOLUME XIX 



College to award 
Landry Medal 



By Rick Kent 

A Drestigious award will 
have its beginnings this year 
and rumors of the new sports 
complex are cleared up. 

The Landry Award will be 
awarded for the first time 
this year on May 8, at the 
Annual Benefit Banquet to 
be held at the BMtmore Hotel 
in Los Angeles. 

The Landry Medal is a 
dream which started a year 
ago for a small group of 
people. In December and 
January, after taking on sev- 
eral changes from the original, 
the award was decided upon. 
It will be awarded to the 
person who meets the selec- 
tion criteria according to the 
Board of Regents. There are 
five criteria for the recipient 
to qualify for the award. The 
recipient will 1 } be a recog- 
nized leader in their profes- 
sion; 2) have provided humane 
and moral leadership in the 
institution, organization or 
environment in which they 
' work; 3) have a national 
reputation; 4) have made a 
clear and personal Christian 
commitment and 5) be recog- 
nized as a person who is a 
positive example for Ameri- 
can youth. 

The recipients will be sel- 
ected by a group of noted in- 
dividuals around the Southern 
California area. In this group 
are Ken Rogers, President of 
MuniciCorp of California; 
Ruth Todd, member of the 
Board for General Telephone; 
John Detlie. local member of 
the planning commission and 
noled architect: Turn Stras- 
^twski, Viuk; Ticiidciil and 
General Manager for NBC, 
and CLC's own Assistant to 
the President, Bill Hamm. 
From. there they go through 
the Board of Regents for 
their choice of the award. 
The medal will be awarded 



to the person who best fol- 
lows the mold of Tom Landry, 
the leader of the Dallas Cow- 
boys and head coach, Landry 
is well known for nis leader- 
ship abilities on and off the 
field by which he uses his 
Christian knowledge and 
background to help guide 
himself and others. 

When Landry learned of 
the award and its name he re- 
plied, "I'm very flattered", 
and felt it was a great privi- 
lege" to have such an impor- 
tant award named after him. 
Though called a medal 
the award has yet to be 
designed. Several ideas are 
brewing and a choice will soon 
be made. 

"It is up in the 
air right now as to what it is 
going to be". Bill Hamm tells 
the Echo. But he explained 
they want it to be an attrac- 
tive piece of artistic merit 
and one for which the winner 
would be proud to display. 
But Hamm assures us that 
the award will be finished in 
plenty of time. 

The topicof the new future 
sports complex is an interest- 
ing one. There have been 
rumors of calling it "Landry 
Auditorium," both President 
Matthews and Bill Hamm as- 
sured the Echo that it won't 
be called that. The actual 
naming of the complex will 
be up to the Board of Regents. 
The only way possibly of 
Landry's name being I'n there 
will be if they put m a Hall 
to display the biographies of 
the winners of the Landry 
Aw.ird. THl' n.nm- of the 
cumpkx will piobal)ly be oi' 
the biggest donor or someone 
of historical importance to 
the school or community. 
But to handle all rumors of 
the future the complex has 
not been given a name and 
even that will take some time. 



By Jay Mittelstead jr. 

Senate members have be- 
gun to cite numerous prob- 
lems relating to this year's 
student government. Prob- 
lems stemming from lack of 
communication to apathy 
and dissension have shown to 
be factors relating to the year 
long unproductiveness. 

These problems have been 
readily visible when concern- 
ing upcoming Senate Com- 
mission Elections. These elec- 
tions are for the delegation 
of separate committes con- 
cerned with the allocation of 
funds to such groups as 
Athletics, Social Publicity, 
Publications, RASC and 
Artist Lecture. When Presi- 
dent Jim Kunau was question- 
ed about these elections he 
stated that it was Vice Presi- 
dent Cindy Saylor's responsi- 
bility and that they usually 
did not associate on those 
matters, 

The entire Senate itself 
seems reluctant to associate 
about many matters. Accord- 
ing to Sen. Chris Roberts, 
"Communications have 

shown to be one of our great- 
est problems. . . " Lack of 
communication has shown it- 
self again when a Constitu- 
tional Revision Committee 
was appointed last December. 
The responsibility of the 
committee, as told by Sen. 
Brian Malison, has merely 
been assigned to discuss the 
pro's and con's of a possible 
change from class representa- 
tion in the Senate. Many 
people feel that this is merely 
another example of the entire 
problem in the Senate. Sen. 
Rick Hamlin has stated, "I 



teel the committee, which 
has not met since its forma- 
tion, is simply a waste of 
valuable time." 

The purpose of the Con- 
stitutional Revision Com- 
mittee has itself caused some 
controversy. Sen. Hamlin has 
proclaimed, "Shifting repre- 
sentation will not meet the 
problem, rather it will be 
running away from the prob- 
lem which is the inability of 
the Senate to represent con- 
stituents." 

Dean Ronald Kragthorpe 
explains, "The unproductive- 
ness of the Senate stems from 
class officers responsibilities, 
not only in Senate but in 
class business as well. This 
gives them insufficient time 
to handle all of their respon- 
sibilities." 

Blame has not been pointed 
to specific individuals, how- 
ever, Chris Roberts has stated, 
"In the beginning of the year 
we had many ideas and plans. 
When students did not re- 
spond we lost interest. Since 
thai time the Senate has be- 
come almost apathetic due to 
the students apathy. You 
could say they coincide," 
Sen. Rick Hamlin has added, 
"1 feel that those senators 
who have made the decision 
to quit has put a larger strain 
on the way the Senate has 
been run." 

Thus there definitely are 
problems. Many senators 
have admitted it, and when 
not admitted it is easily ap- 
parent. Many senators have 
taken responsibility for the 
problems. As Rick Hamlin 
announced, "Each of us must 
take responsibility for present 
Senate problems." 




February 29, 1980 



SUDDEN SUNSHINE and warm days v/ere a welcome site 
advantage of the Spring Sun. taking homework outdoors. 



phofo by Kent /orgenien 
y Southern California. Hard working students took 



Honorary degrees scrutinized 



By Melissa Ruby 

When it comes to the granting of honorary 
degrees, policy changes are definitely needed. 
This seems to be the sentiment evinced in the 
last faculty meeting. 

As the policy now stands, the Faculty Aca- 
demic Development Committee, chaired by 
Dr. Sig Schwarz, is responsible for nominating 
persons to receive honorary degrees. These 
persons must then be approved by the entire 
faculty and by the Board of Regents before 
receiving their degrees. 

At a previous meeting, three candidates 
were up tor approval. One more was approved 
on the floor by the faculty, so four candidates 
went before the Board of Regents for approval. 
I he Regents disapproved one. and added two, 
approving five altogether. 

Dr. Leonard Smith feels that the Regents 
should not have been the decision-making 
body in this case. Ht- staled rUa\ '■ih.- i'^sm^ 
was not the disapprOWIT^'ut cather whether 
the Regents should judicate without faculty 
approval." 



At the last faculty meeting, Smith moved 
that the faculty protest. He felt that, "histor- 
ically, the granting of degrees has been an 
academic matter decided by an academic 
body; the faculty of a college or university." 
The faculty unanimously passed his motion. 

Dr. imith has no complaint against the 
Regents, saying that ". . . this Board is as good 
as any we've ever had." Rather, both he and 
the faculty consider thisa procedural problem, 
necessitating clarification, not challenge. 

Dr. Pamela Jollcoeur, the Faculty Chairper- 
son, adds that the faculty had no qualms about 
the individuals approved for degrees. "Nobody 
regards it as a really big deal," she said, adding 
that the main problem has always been com- 
munication between the Regents and the 
faculty. 

Drs. Smith and jolicoeur. as well as the en- 
lire faculty, hope that a feasible solution to 
this problem can be reached shortly. Smith 
feels that tliis time the faculty was informed 
- after ihe-iact, and hopes liiai "perhips we can 
get the Board of Regents to be more sensitive 
about the way it's done." 



Senate cites itself 
as apathetic group 



Draft critiqued by faculty 



By Connie Knudsen 

Last week, students of 
California Lutheran College 
voiced their opinions on the 
proposed issue of registration 
for the draft. This week we 
continue, with the opinions 
of the faculty members. 

As we talked to them, 
they all seemed to be of the 
same opinion; this proposed 
registration and draft, is of a 
different nature than that of 
the Viet Nam draft, and can- 
not really be compared. 

The Viet Nam was was a 
police action and not a direct 
threat, where this registration 
has been called due to an im- 
posing threat. 

However, Dr. Ernst Ton- 
sing feels "it is a bunch of 
saber rattling." At the same 
time Drs. Bowman and Kelly 
feel that the registration is 
needed to show the Soviets 



we are not going to just sit 
back and do nothing. 

Most felt that it will be a 
long time, if ever, before the 
draft becomes a reality. But 
it could, and Dr. Kuethe 
stated, "it is the college's ob- 
ligation to let the students 
know that this is a public is- 
sue, yet a very personal de- 
cision, especially in this time 
of crisis." 

One decision that students 
must make, if the draft is re- 
instated, concerns the mor- 
ality of fighting a war. Dr. 
Asper reflected, "I have no 
objections to the registration 
or even the training of troops, 
but in terms of actually draft- 
ing in military service. I can- 
not envision those of draft 
age going into military com- 
bat in large numbers simply 
over oil." 

This brings up the option 
of a conscientious objector. 



that is, one who refuses to 
take part in warfare for 
reasons of conscientious or 
religious morals. Both Asper 
and Kuethe announced they 
are willing to counsel those 
students who feel this option 
applies to them. 

Most reachers agree that it 
is a good option, although re- 
visions are needed to expand 
the provisions of conscien- 
tious objectors. 

Aside from the morality, 
there is the legality of the is- 
sue. "Those who feel strongly 
about the draft, as conscien- 
tious objectors, have legal 
and constitutional avenues 
they have every right to pur- 
sue. We as Christians should 
be very sensitive to these 
feelings," expressed Dr. Ton- 
sing. For those who feel this 
way, he expressed the neces- 
sity to research these options 
through the library. Both the 
"Christian Century" and 



BSU 

seeks 

support 

By Cedric Robbins 

The Black Student Union 
is looking forward to spon- 
soring more activities, even 
though the play, "For Colored 
Girls Who Have Considered 
Suicide When The Rainbow 
Is Enuf", did not receive the 
support expected. 

The BSU met on Thursday. 
February 21 and introduced 
Mr. James Ware, their new 
advisor, and discussed a 
number of topics. Among 
these topics were a dance, a 
fashion show, a blood test 
for sickle cell anemia, and - 
the main topic • the play 
"For Colored Girls. . . " 

When discussing the play, 
the BSU members seemed to 
share the same feelings. All 
felt that the play was a suc- 
cess in that those who did 
support it. enjoyed it well 
enough to have it performed 
a second week. 

Some of the BSU members 
had some constructive criti- 
cism for the faculty and stu- 
dents. 

The support that was ex- 
pected but not given was that 
of the faculty and students. 
As one actress and BSU mem- 
ber, Elizabeth A. Anderson 
said, "Being that this was the 
first Black play CLC has ever 
presented to my knowledge, 
I feel that we should have 
had more publicity and sup- 
port Irom the faculty as well 
as the students." 

"U seemed to me that the 
dircciui, ttie ones putting on 
the play, and some of the 
BSU members were the only 
ones supporting 'For Colored 
Girls. . . '", Anderson con- 
tinued. "It's also kind of sad 
when the president of your 
own school can't even make 
it to CLC's first Black pro- 
duction. This production was 
put on for all students of 
CLC, not just the Black stu- 
dents." 

Deborah Vickers feels the 
play was a definite success 
but she says, "I believe the 
play was definitely a success. 
My only regrets were that 
had we received more assis- 
tance from CLC, we would 
have had less headaches." 

BSU members hope that 
this criticism is accepted to 
let people know that the BSU 
needs support also. 



"Christianity and Crisis" 
have not only current articles, 
but articles from ten years 
ago on the draft issue and 

conscientious objections. 

Dr. Sladek disagreed with 
this option. He felt that 
everyone should be drafted, 
because one shouldn't pawn 
off responsibilities onto 
others. 




THE HEAVV rains left f/if/r nW^*''^'^'"'"'^''- The access rood 10 the r 
north door of the traininu room^ ^"^'^^'^ ^"^- *" 



Newsbriefs 



BEfJING - The United 
States, China, Britain, 
japan and other coun- 
tries boycotted a Soviet 
military reception in 
Beijing Friday. Their 
reason was to protest 
the Kremlin's military 
invasion in Afghanistan. 

MOSCOW - The Soviet 
Premier Alexei N. Kosy- 
gin cautioned Thursday, 
chat current US policy 
is increasing "the danger 
of universal war. " 

BELGRADE. 
YUGOSLAVIA - Presi- 
dent Josip Broz Tito is 
being kept alive by an 
artificial kidneymachine. 
Tito is 87 years old. 



LAKE PLACID - The 
United Slates hockey 
team captured (he atten- 
tion of the nation by 
their spectacular play 
throughout the Winter 
Olympics. The U.S. 
team came from behind 
in the medal round to 
defeat Russia 4-3, and 
Finland 4-2, to win 
the gold medal. 



TEHRAN - Militants 
occupying the US Em- 
bassy, supported with a 
statement from the 
A yalollah Khomeini, 
called any hopes that 
the 50 hostages will be 
free before the Shah A 
returned a "foolish ex- 
pectation. " 



February 29, 1980 



Jsature. 



\ 



March marks careers 



By Robert Hitchcox 

Winter is fading and spring 
with its new beginnings will 
soon be here with the month 
of March. In the spirit of the 
season the CLC Career Center 
has proclaimed the month of 
March as Career Month in 
anticipation of the new be- 
ginnings ahead for CLC's 
graduating students. 

Bill Wingard, Director of 
Career Planning and Place- 
ment at CLC, has organized 
and scheduled the entire 
month of March with various 
activities and programs de- 
signed to increase the stu- 
dent's awareness of career 
objectives and opportunities. 

All levels of the career will 
be focused on. The month 
will be all inclusive from the 
grassroots of future career 
plans to placement work- 
shops for those ready to 
make the transition from 
school to work. 

The Career Month is not 
solely intended for upper- 
classmen nearing graduation, 
but promises something valu- 
able for all students. 

The month begins with 
three series each looking at a 
different part of the career 
stage bringing together stu- 
dents, faculty, and a number 
of the alumni. 



A career planning series 
will assist the students who 
have not yet made a decision 
about their future plans. The 
importance of a clearly de- 
fined objective is stressed in 
this series. Individual career 
counseling is available in the 
Career Center to all who 
would like personal assistance 
with their future career plans. 

Continuing from the end 
of February Is the majors/ 
career series in which the 
various departments will have 
a special meeting. The meet- 
ings will give underclassmen a 
chance to discuss with the 
department's upperclassmen 
career opportunities within 
their specialties. 

Discussions into all of the 
different possibilities open 
within majors will be taking 
place, and will detail subjects 
like job markets, employ- 
ment outlook, salary levels, 
and special placement activi- 
ties for that particular depart- 
ment. 

The final of the three 
series is a placement work- 
shop to teach students how 
to market their skills during 
the job searching period. 
These placement workshops 
will be held every Tuesday 
afternoon through the month 
of March in Nygreen 1 at 3K)0 




I m.^ 




photo by Kent /orgensen 
Ruth Smith, secretary to the Dean of Student Affairs, assists students in 

many ways. 

Student Affairs reflects 
on CLC student Ufe 

year she handles notices for 
dorm deposit returns (for 
graduating or transferring 
students) and/or charges for 
dorm damage. "Whether it is 
$2.00, $20.00 or even more 
than the $50.00 deposit (not 
too many of those) we then 
charge them for the damages," 
said Ruth Smith in a recent 
interview. 

CLC, like any state school, 
follows the trends of the na- 
tion. Mrs. Smith remembers 
when schools ail over the 
United States were facing 
periods of revolts and pres- 
sures and CLC was not with- 
out its small demonstration 
and pressures. 



By Karen Hartmetz 

Ruth Smith, Secretary to 
the Dean of Student Affairs, 
has seen many changes in the 
students and development of 
the Cal Lutheran campus. 
She also has consistently 
heard the complaints about 
the lack of variety of food in 
the cafeteria as well as the 
complaints to Cal Lutheran 
for being a small college. 

Mrs. Smith's job includes 
making appointments and 
typing for Dean Ron Krag- 
thorpe (Dean of Student Af- 
fairs), Dean Don Hosster 
(Director of Campus Activi- 
ties), and Sue Warner (Direc- 
tor of Residence Life). She 
gives out information to stu- 
dents, such as who they 
should talk to for informa- 
tion or problems. 

Ruth Smith experiences 
busy times in her office be- 
fore and after the beginning 
of each semester and at the 
end of the school year. At 
the beginning of each new se- 
mester she is mainly con- 
cerned with making a roster 
of the students and also put- 
ting together a list of stu- 
dents who are on board for 
Lil Lopez's use. She is not 
alone when working on such 
projects. Mrs. Smith has two 
student assistants who help 
her out during the week, es- 
pecially when she is 
"swamped" with work. 
Another assistant works full- 
time during the summer. 
At the end of the school 



Ruth Smith doesn't live 
her life totally around secre- 
tarial work at CLC; she has 
hobbies and interests to keep 
herself busy during her 
"spare " time. Her hobbies in- 
clude reading, sewing, and 
handworks such as: crochet- 
ing and knitting. Her knitting 
and crocheting flares out 
now and then with the skeins 
of yarn that she has around 
her house that are leftover 
from a "yarn and knit'" shop 
that she and a friend owned 
here in Thousand Oaks many 
years ago. 

Mrs. Smith also loves gar- 
dening. She gardens "any- 
thing that's in the yard. We 
find we have to keep up with 
the weeding and also change 
the borders each season,' 
said Mrs. Smith. 



p.m. Topics covered in the 

workshops will be: 

March 4 : How to write a 
resume and cover letter 
March 11: Resume critique 
and placement files 
March 18: Preparing for 
the job interview 
March 25: Interview prac- 
tice 

For those who are unable 
to attend, materials from the 
workshops will be available 
in the Career Center following 
the workshops. 



Following the career series 
on the calendar will be Career 
Day on Thursday, March 13 
from 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. in the 
Nelson Room. Career Day 
features some 50 different 
occupations and professions 
with representatives from 
each on campus lo bring the 
student better insight into 
their respective field. Stu- 
dents are encouraged to stop 
by and discuss job opportun- 
ities with the representatives 
in their field of interest. 

Along similar lines isa )obs 
Faire on March 20 from lOQ- 
5:00 in the Oaks Mall. CLC is 
composing the event that has 
representatives from 100 
companies from the Conejo 
and Simi Valleys. Students 
will have an excellent chance 
to discuss both future and 
current job openings in the 
local area with company re- 
presentatives. For all who 
need a ride, there will be free 
transportation provided 

every half hour in front of 
the Nelson Room. 

A number of these com- 
panies will have recruiters on 
campus later in the month 
conducting interviews. Sign- 
ups for these interviews wil\ 
be made on .i firsi-come 
firsl-^erve basis in the Career 
Center. The recruiting times 
will be posted outside of the 
Student Center and in the 
Echo. 

Also, in connection with 
Career month are special ex- 
hibits set up in the Career 
Center and the Library foyer. 
The exhibits will stand as 
valuable reminders of the 
purposes and objectives be- 
hind the Career Month. 

Each week of the Career 
Month, in addition to the 
activities, will be broken into 
topical areas. The week of 
March 3 focuses on Intern- 
ships, Summer Instututes, 
Graduate School, and Fellow- 
ships. Summer jobs and Vol- 
unteer work are concentrated 
on during the week of March 
10. The week of Marchl7 
covers governmental and 
military jobs. Special oppor- 
tunities for women and 
minorities are focused on 
throughout the week of March 
24. 

The dates for the depart- 
mental Majors/Career series 
follow below. If your depart- 
ment has already met seek 
out one of the faculty within 
the depaerment to clue you 
in on what took place. 

Accounting - Feb. 19 

Administration of Justice ■ 
(already done in dept ) 

Art -(undecided) 

Biology /Chemistry - Mar. 4 

Communication Arts - (done 
individually) 

Education - (done already) 

English -Mar. 5 or Mar. 11 
.Foreign Language - (unde- 
cided) 

Geology - (already done in 
department) 

History -Mar. 11 

Management - Feb. 21 

Math/Physics/Computer 

Science -(doneindividuallvl 
Music - Mar. 12 '' 

Nursing - (already done in 

department) 
Physical Education - Feb. 26 

Political Science - Feb 27 
Psychology - Feb. 20 
Religion/Philosophy - Feb 28 

Sociology/AnthropoloEv " 
Mar, 5 *' 




Mattsoniles (center /eft-right) /erry Grubb, Ion Shaheyfelt, Allen Cudahy, jir. 
Wcstfall. Andy Blum, Curtis Aguirre, and Bruce Stevenson enjoy a Pub-r 



Rice, Brent Biandu. Wa 



Pipe mania strikes 



By Devon Olsen 

"Ella," blares the voice 
that resounds through the 
phone receiver, in kind of a 
Monty Python screech. 

"Uh, yes may 1 please 
speak to )im?" I ask, not 
really sure how to respond to 
this craziness. 

"Yes, I will see if 'es 'ere," 
the voice answers. 

After a few moments, 
another person picks up the 
phone receiver. It is Jim 
Rower, the R,A. at Mattson 
Mansion. I tell him of my 
reason for calling, and request 
a meeting with all the guys 
living in the house, or at least 
as many as possible. |im cov- 
ers the receiver, but muffled 

Jay's /argon 



voices still penetrate the 
silence at my end. The ver- 
dict is made, a meeting is set 
for Wednesday night between 
myself and the Mattson Men. 
Mattson Mansion consists 
of ten guys, eight of which 
are seniors. The life style of 
the house reminds one of a 
family, instead of a group of 
guys that just live there. 
They even take turns clean- 
ing the house and generally 
helping each other. The 
Mattson Mansion Men in- 
clude: Jon Shaneyfelt (5'l I"- 
150 Ibs.-Blonde hair-Blue 
eyes), Curtis Aguirre (6'-145 
Ibs.-Dark brown hair-Brown 
eyes), Jim Rower (6'3"-145 
Ibs.-Brown hair-Baby blue 



Appiouk Spun/} vcKf wUdif 



By Jay Hewlett 

Well I know it's kind of 
early to be thinking about 
spring and spring fever but 
I'm going to write about it 
anyway. I mean it's never 
too early to be prepared. 
Right? Even if it is only 
February. I know what 
you're thinking with all the 
recent rains it would be 
more logical to take up scuba- 
diving than suntanning. I 
have to admit the gym went 
by me \t\ the passing lane 
last week. OK, so kill me, 
but when spring comes you 
guys will probably be thank- 
ing me for the words of wis- 
dom I gave you way back in 
February.. 

Nothing turns the opposite 
sex off more than a half-naked 
body chasing them down the 
street. 

First I think it is important 
to know iust when spring is. 
It's the 20th of March. Aside 
from the calendar date you 
will notice the flowers bloom- 
ing, birds singing, and hope- 
fully the sun shining. More 
importantly you will have a 
strong attraction towards the 
opposite sex. I mean you 
will want to attack anything 
in a skirt or jeans depending 
on your gender. Behold, my 
first lesson ; in these first 
critical days of spring it is 
important to keep your com- 
posure. Nothing turns the 
opposite sex off more than a 
half naked body chasing them 
down the street yelling "I 
want you." I know what 
you're thinking, "OK wise 
guy we've all tried that 
approach so why don't you 
give us something better." 
My intentions exactly. Now, 
I surely don't profess to be a 
Don Juan, (I'm more of a 
Hawkeye pierce in a Marxs 
Bros. body). However, over 
the years 1 have become a 
rather excellent observer of, 
how shall I say, getting the 
attention of the opposite sex 
techniques. Now I'm not pro- 
mising anyone who reads this 



an amazing love life but I 
will promise that anyone 
who employs my observations 
will definitely attract atten- 
tion, 

For the cTassroom: 1)Any 
burps, passing of gas or imita- 
tions of the aforementioned 
are attention getters but are 
generally frowned upon un- 
less it's an Armenian circus 
act. 

2)Dropping of the pencil is 
an oldie but a goodie with 
the added plus of being able 
to check out the target's 
legs. 

3)Telling him/her that the 
teacher is a jerk will invaribly 
draw some response, probably 
positive as no one will admit 
they like a teacher if you call 
him a jerk. Hopefully this 
discussion can be continued 
in a quieter place, preferably 
a dorm room. 

4)Athlete approach: a 
classic, "me athlete, you 
woman, lets go to room." 

5)"Did you see the game 
last week? I scored 1 DO points 
would you like to know how 
I did it?" 

6)Cerebral approach: Even 
if you don't read them, walk 
around with the Wall Street 
Journal, Shakespeare's works, 
or a calculus book. This 
really grabs the intellectual. 
However, read a synopsis of 
the above in case the brain 
wants to discuss them. 

Anyorre who employs my ob- 
servations will definitely at- 
tract attention. 



7)Approach a stargazer and 
ask if he/she is looking 
asthetic because they are 
asihetic or they just want to 
appear like they look asihetic. 
If they figure it out they'll 
be really impressed, if not, 
be prepared to duck. 

8)Crazy and wild approach: 
walk up to someone in your 
underwear. If you don't get a 
date at least you are guaran- 
teed a few laughs. 

con't onpg. 3 



eyes), Brent Bianchi {6'1 "- 
170 Ibs.-Dark brown hair- 
Blue eyes), Andy Blum 
(5'11"-150 Ibs.-Blonde hair, 
Green eyes), Jerry Grubb 
(S'8"-15D Ibs.-Brown hair. 
Gray/green eyes), Allen. 
Cudahy (S'11"-165 Ibs.- 
Brown hair-Green eyes). Rick 
Rice (5'9"-140 Ibs.-Blonde 
hair -Blue eyes) , Bruce Steven- 
son (5'11"-145 Ibs.-Blonde 
hair-Green eyes), Wesley 
Westfall (6'1"-170 Ibs.- 
Brown hair-Blue eyes). 

The rainy night made 
Mattson Mansion look very 
inviting and warm. Pink 
Floyd's "The Wall" could be 
heard coming from within 
the house. One Matlsontte, 
Andy Blum answered the 
front door and ushered me 
into the living room. I was 
early for the Interview, so f . 
checked oul my surroundings. 
The living room was com- 
fortable, with plenty of 
chairs and floor space for the 
10 guys and a few more 
people. A huge fish tank at 
one end of the room contains 
Pierre and Felix the cat fish, 
Jack Dempsy, Fredrich the 
Wise of Saxony, Zeppo Marx, 
Oscar Mayer and Oscar 
Wilde. I inquired as to what 
type of fish they were, and 
received the reply, "Big! ' 
The mellow aroma of pipe 
tobacco permeates the air 
and the feeling of relaxation, 
friendliness and humor fill 
the room as the interview be- 
gins. 

The guys are quick to 
point out that probably all 
10 inhabitants won't attend 
the interview tonight. "All 
10 of us have been together 
3 times, for dinner once, for 
lunch once and for pictures," 
savs jim. The record was al- j 
most set again for the inter- I 
view, nine guys attended. 
That was great! 

During the interview, 
much laughter and many 
jokes filled the room. The 
Mattsonites like to spend 
time hosting tupperware par- 
ties, adding to the hat collec- 
tion and cartoon wall, play- 
ing with their cat Herodotus, , 
feeding the trained fish and ' 
participating in the activities 
of the Bronzing Committee, 
which is usually found on the 
front lawn or in the back 
yard by the rain-made pool. 

Living with "ten bitchin' 
guys" isn't easy, but accord- 
ing to Jerry, "I don't find 
any tensions at all." 

Recently, Mark Mathews 
asked Jim how everything in 
the house was going. )im ex- 
plained to Dr. Mathews that 
the garage space, then used 
for storage, could be used as 
a lounge. So, the Mattson 
Men were given the o.k. to 
move all the boxes out of the 
garage. For this they would 
like to express their apprecia- 
tion and thanks to Dr 
Mathews. 

When asked if they would 
rather live in dorms, Mattson 
inhabitants replied that they 
prefer house living over dorm 
living. The guys also want 
can't on pq 3 



February 29 lon n 

Music R eview 



Wazmo wires 



By )im Hazelwood 

The most pleasing thing 
about the Wazmo Nariz/XTr 
shows at the Whisl<ey was the 
reconstruction which has tak 
en place there. It had been 
some time since I'd been to 
L.A.'s premier rock club, and 
the changes did come as a 
surprise, but pleasing one at 
that. The major change was 
on the inside of the venue 
where an entire section of 
chairs and tables had been re- 
moved. The open space al- 
lowed the audience to have 
more mobility. Something 
which the Whiskey had 
needed for some time now. 

Wazmo Nariz opened the 
show with an amusing set of 
dance and music featuring 
material from "Things Aren't 
Right." An album which 
does not compare to the live 
show. On stage Wazmo pro- 
jects his songs with more 
flare and vigor. Tunes like 

Forensics 

fashions 

winners 

By Paul Joncich 

You may not know it, but 
out there nestled in the 'G' 
building lies the brain-center 
of one of CLC's major activ- 
ities. For nearly three years, 
the coach of the under pub- 
licized CLC Forensic Squad 
has been running a program 
that has been progressively 
gaining respect from such 
large institutions as USC, 
UCLA, and Air Force with a 
relatively small program to 
work with. 

Dr. Beverly Kelley, the 
energetic young coach out of 
San Diego Slate heads up a 
group of CLC students that 
travel to competitions around 
and out of California. The re- 
spectable reputation and 
fairly good success record 
exists. 

After an inactive January, 
when the team takes a month 
off, California Lutheran Col- 
lege is ranked 61st in the 
nation. 61st in the nation is 
very respectable when you 
take in mind the competition 
that the team faces. There 
are no small school divisions 
or easy leagues involved in 
forensics. There is only one 
league, consisting of hundreds 
of colleges and universities 
across the country. With this 
competition, there has to be 
. more of a challenge. Usually, 
CLC raised to the occaission 
with a good performance. Al- 
though not always a big win- 
ner in the tourneys, Dr. Kel- 
iey sees CLC competitors 
gaining respect with every ef-, 
fort. 

Winner's at recent week- 
end tournaments at Biola and 
USC were scarce, but one de- 
bating team came away with 
an outstanding performance. 
The team of Rick Hamlin 
and Mary Hyduk scored very 
well with the judges and 
ended up high in the stand- 
ings. Rick and Mary are one 
of the bright spots on this 
year's team. If you had to 
choose one more standout, 
without a doubt, it would 
have to be Rhonda Cambell. 
Cambell, a freshman, has 
achieved a rather respectable 
goal, she has qualified for 
Nationals. Sometime in April, 
Rhonda will take a week off 
from school and travel to 
Montalvalo, Alabama to com- 
pete against hundreds of 
others in the catagory of oral 
interpretation. The articulate 
young lady from Simi High 
admitted to being quite ex- 
cited over her achievement. 

Dr. Kelley seemed to en- 
joy working with the squad 
and finds that forensic com- 
petition definitely helps stu- 
dents in the total college ex- 
perience. If anyone is inter- 
ested in joining the team, 
simply get in touch with Dr. 
Kelley. 



'Lips' and "The Mind Js 
Willing But the Flesh is Weak" 
wereespectally inviting, 

Wazmo's music is unusual 
in its pop tone and his lyrics 
are often misinterpreted for 
their pretension, a combina- 
tion which may someday 
propel him into the pop 
music mixing bowl. But, be- 
fore that is to happen Wazmo 
will have to take a pose 
somewhere along the lines of 
Joe Jackson or Elvis Costello. 
His entertaining stage act is 
pleasing, but it does not seem 
to have the conviction of 
other artists in this genre of 
music. 

Displaying their wry 

sense of humor, XTC fol- 
lowed the well received Waz- 
mo set with a dose of pop 
music that encompasses the 
tongue 'n' cheek manner of 
lOcc. Andy Partridge led the 
members of the band 
through a very well paced set 
of music. Most of which was 
comprised of material from 
their latest American debut, 
"Drums and Wires." 

Rousing versions of "Real 
by Reel" and "Life begins at 
the Hop" highlighted the 
early part of the set, which 
also included the nervous 
"When You're With Mel Have 
Difficulty." As the 70 minute 
set continued the audiences' 
enthusiasm was soon recog- 
nized by the band. And as 
both continued to feed off of 
each other the intensity level 
catapulted the band to blaz- 
ing finale. "Making Plans for 
Nigel" was the most arresting 
piece of music heard through- 
out the night. Andy Par- 
tridges infectous guitar play- 
ing soothed by Colin Mould- 
ing's clearing voice made this 
one of the best versions of 
this song. 

XTC's set was interlaced 
with visuals such as slides and 
films projected over the band 
onto a white screen in back 
of the stage. Ironically remi- 
niscent of Be Bop Deluxe and 
I ^jtv, /\ 1 1_ iiih.eb a birange 
yet captivating stance on 
stage. A pose which may be 
seen more frequently as this 
type of pop comes of age. 

Mattson 

ron 'I from pg. 2 
Mattson to continue to be a 
tradition at CLC. I asked 
them if they thought that 
Mattson Mansion would be 
available for student housing 
next year. They all echoed, 
"I hopeso." Brucecontinued, 
"I think it is a very healthy 
thing." 

The Mattson Mansion 
theme this year is "The Cen- 
ter for Discussion of Contem- 
porary Issues." According to 
jim there are many informal 
discussions, some held at the 
Pub, that are theme related. 
The guys claim that because 
of the very diversified majors 
in the house, many different 
theories and thoughts do pop 
up in their discussions. 

Leadership qualities are a 
gift of the Mattson Mansion 
guys. Contained within the 
house are: 7 departmental 
assistants, the AMS President, 
2 senators, 1 assistant editor 
of the Echo, a former church 
council member, and the be- 
loved ex-editor-in-chief of 
the Echo. Jerry told me that, 
"We put all the jobs in a hat 
and reshuffle them at the end 
of the semester." Then Andy 
added, "We feel basically, 
that if we left school, this 
place would cease to exist." 

Plans for after graduation 
include exchanging addresses 
and a five year reunion at 
The Pub, however, a definite 
date for the reunion is not 
set. 

This group of guys were 
very enjoyable to talk to. 
They encourage anyone to 
drop by and visit anytime. 
"We just try to keep the 
house open for a lot of 
people," reminded Bruce. 

I urge you to visit the 
Mattson Mansion and see for 
yourself what kind of a fam- 
ily they have become. Who 
knows, you may get to feed 
their trained fish or get to 
have a piece of Mattson Man- 
sion stationary. But never the 
less, you will be treated well. 




page 3 



Movie Review 




lim Merrill mahes music lor A KCL fans. 



Anniversary notes 
new KRCL notes 



By Andrew G. Kvammen 

Three years ago, February 
11, 1977 Thousand Oaks 
residents discovered a new 
sound coming out of their 
radios at 101.5 where there 
had previously been just dead 
air. KRCL was in operation. 
Those first few weeks the sta- 
tion broadcast Thursday 
through Sunday 6PM to IIPM 
and 2 to midnight Fridays 
and Saturdays, with a mini- 
mal (and yet individually ex- 
cellent) staff of three that 
included Tim Schultz - Chief . 
Engineer, Mark Hall - Sta- 
tion Manager, and Doug Ram- 
sey - Program Director. Al- 
though the station was slighl- 
ly limited one of the biggest 
advantages was that tllf 
studios themselves werrWWC 
to a specific radio station de- 
sign prepared by the staff 
and modified by the Radio 
Advisory Committee, walls 
were torn down, rooms ex- 
tended, doors and windows 
relocated, and complete wir- 
ing and soundproofing in- 
stalled throughout. So today 
a person walking into the 
KRCL office and studios, 
located in the Mt. Clef foyer, 
finds himself in a nicely pan- 
eled, fantastically sound- 
proofed professional studio 
with "on the air" lights 
flashing and only one or two 
wires exposed from changes 
made since the studios were 
built. During that first year 
KRCL extended broadcasting 
to seven days a week and in 
1978 moved hours to 2PM 
'til midnight every day. 

This year KRCL extended 
hours even more, broadcast- 
ing from 6AM 'til 2AM every 
day. They "rock" on week- 



days with Jazz all day Satur- 
day, Christian-rock 6 to 6 
and Classical 6 to 2 Sunday. 
The staff has also been modi- 
fied slightly keeping the 
original three positions in the 
hierarchy as follows: Chief 
Engineer, Program Director, 
Station Manager, News Di- 
rector, Public Affairs Direc- 
tor, Production Director, 
Music Director, Jazz Director, 
Christianrock Director, Clas- 
sical Director. Many big things 
have happened at the station 
this year: interviews with 
artists and bands like Fashion 
Music and the Flyboys, live 
broadcast of the New Yorker's 
concert on the green, the 
Motels concert, the great al- 
bum give away, and probably 
the most important the ad- 
dition of a new console, two 
cartmachines, two turntables, 
two monitor speakers, and a 
mic-boom, in studio 'A'. 
KRCL is also hoping to en- 
large their listening area to 
Moorpark and Camarillo. 
(they currently are heard in 
Thousand Oaks, Westlake 
and Agoura). 

So, as can be seen, KRCL 
with the help of California 
Lutheran College, Storer 
Cable TV. and the Radio Ad- 
visory Committee, has grown 
from being a mere training 
ground for people interested 
in broadcasting to a full 
fleged radio station 

a vital community service by 
bringing good music to the 
masses. 

Most on campus housing 
has cables, if you're not al- 
ready hooked up call KRCL 
at 492-2423 and they'll get 
your name and room and 
come out and do it for you. 



IHvoree Impact clear 



By Jim Mears 

Kramer vs. Kramer is a 
heartwarming movie to be 
seen by all. The impact of 
the father (Dustin Hoffman) 
and son (Justin Henry) rela- 
tionship is one of immense 
love for one another. The 
view of the mother, played 
by Meryl Streep, at first is 
one of a cold hearted woman 
leaving her husband, son and 
responsibilities to find her 
own fulfillment. 

The opening of the movie 
shows Hoffman as a young 
businessman working his way 
to the top in a large New 
York advertising agency. The 
realism in this segment is out- 
standing. Justin Henry initi- 
ates a fantastic debut into 
acting by playing the role of 
the little boy who is torn be- 
tween a mother searching for 
herself and a father whose 
focus is to establish himself 
as a successful executive in 
the advertising business, over- 
looking his responsibilities to 
his wife and child, 

The encounter between 
Hoffman and Streep in their 
court battle for custody of 
their son is a masterful per- 
formance not only by Hoff- 
man but by Streep who 



"wrote her own lines," as 
stated by Newsweek maga- 
zine. 

Nowadays women are 
striving to make a role rever- 
sal in life such as trying to be 
the family supporter instead 
of the supportee. In Kramer 
vs. Kramer this becomes 
visible when Mrs. Kramer be- 
comes more successful, at 
least in moneymaking, than 
Mr. Kramer. 

The movie has an "R" rat- 
ing. I felt as though the 
movie could have been rated 
PG, except for the scene 
where an unrobed woman 
who works for Hoffman, 
walks out of his bedroom 
and runs into Billy, Kramer's 
son. This scene had no mean- 
ing for the movie and only 
spoiled the warmness of it. 

This film is an excellent 
family movie, aside from the 
one scene, and especially 
meaningful for those fathers 
who want or already have a 
great relationship with their 
sons. The movie lends insight 
into the real world of 
divorce, the hurts, struggles, 
and conflicts between 
couples and the lasting im- 
pact this has on their chil- 
dren. 



Politics discussed 



By Teddi Bouret 

The booming voice of 
award winning anchorman 
Bill Monroe entranced his lis- 
teners with his informative 
talk titled "Beginning: The 
American Century." Bill 
Monroe, host and producer 
of television's Meet the Press 
was the guest speaker for last 
Thursday's Artist Lecture 

The turn out for this lec- 
ture was small, but that did 
not put a damper on the 
speaker. Mr. Monroe plunged 
into his introduction with 
powerful vigor and humor 
that seemed to kick off the 
whole evening wed. He gave 
us some humorous facts 
about his early career, which 
put the audience a little more 
at ease. After his introduc- 
tions were over, Monroe 
jumped right into the heart 
of his address. He began by 
discussing President Carters 
background, pointing out the 
struggles and turmoils Carter 
had to face when he went 
into office. He stated how 
hard it is to have leadership 
when no one can agree on 
anything. Then he lightened 
it up by saying, "If God had 
wanted a leader for this 
country, He would have ap- 
pointed followers." 

After his words on Carter 
Bill Monroe briefly discussed 
the other Democratic con- 
tenders along with the Re- 
publican ones. He gave us a 
little information about each 
man. He finished it by saying 



"American elections still re- 
main gloriously unpredict- 
able." He emphasized that 
there will be more construc- 
tive leadership to come and 
plenty of good hope for the 
1980's. He ended by claiming 
we have a great, adventurous 
future ahead. 



Spring7 



V Irom pg. 2 

9)Stick an arrow thru your 
chest and tell him/her that 
you really dig Arrow shirts. 
This suggestion is not for 
your average crazy person, 
you really have to be nuts 
because besides being painful 
the only date you will get is 
someone who's idea of a good 
time is choosing sides and 
smelling armpits. 

Among other techniques, 
the full body tackle is effec- 
tive, as is the pinching of 
the fanny. Let's not forget 
the classic lines "Do you go 
to school here often?" and the 
ever popular "what's you're 
major?", "where are you 
from?" and "don't you hate 
the Dodgers?" is well used. 
I can't omit the popular 
"what a pleasant suprise to 
run into you" (after you 
have followed her/him for an 
hour). 

Most important follow your 
instincts, just don't get ar- 
rested. 

In closing I hope my con- 
versational gambits help you. 
If so, come spring don't 
throw money, fix me up with 
a date. 



CLC students prepare artwork 



By Tracy Masco 

Rembrandt? Picasso? Not 
exactly. But what we do have 
are some very talented stu- 
dents at CLC according to 
the heads of the Art Depart- 
ment. 

The Art Department, 
headed by Gerald Slattum, 
John Soiem, and Bernardus 
Weber, have undertaken the 
task of producing prospective 
artists out of the so-called 
"local talent." 

Despite the lack of quality 
equipment and facilities, the 
CLC Art Department has 
managed to produce a few 
outstanding prospects for the 
art world. Weber explained 
he didn't feel that there was 
any reason why a CLC stu- 
dent couldn't function 
equally well in the art world 
as a student from some other 
major university. 

Thanks to the work of Mr. 
Bernardus Weber, any excep- 



tional senior art students has 
the opportunity to further 
their studies at a selected 
school in the Netherlands. 
Ellen Hazeltine has been se- 
lected this year to be part of 
this particular program for 
her work in Graphic Design. 
Ellen, who is the department- 
al assistant for art, will have 
the opportunity to travel to 
the Netherlands and be 
placed in a program in her 
particular specialty. Weber, 
who was knighted by Queen 
Wilhelmina in 1977, was 
commissioned to "promote 
cultural awareness between 
the Netherlands and the 
United Stales," says Weber. 

The main goals of the Art 
Department are to teach stu- 
dents 10 have a great appre- 
ciation and love for art. Ap- 
proaches vary from class to 
class, and teacher to teach- 
er, but basically art is an in- 
dividual type of thing. "The 



understanding of the individ- 
ual," says Weber, "is the 
main concern. Approach is 
impossible to distinguish. In- 
dividuality is the key." 

Unfortunately though, 
someone at CLC doesn't ap- 
preciate art or the time that 
it takes to create "an." 
Three weeks ago, vandals at- 
tacked a sculpture made by 
student Dan Valasakos, 
where irreparable damage 
was done as a result of some 
"Saturday Night Fever", The 
Art Department expressed 
great concern over this partic- 
ular incident, and the fact 
that no attempts have been 
made to follow-up on the in- 
cident, or to find out who is 
responsible. 

Still, there is tremendous 
pride fell in the CLC Art De- 
partment. Check it out. You 
may discover you possess tal- 
ent that you never thought 
you had. 




Just married? 

Protect each 

other. 



Now that you're married, 
you have new respon- 
sibilities. Let us show you 
how you can protect each 
other with our life and 
health insurance plans. Call 
soon — it's too important to 
neglect. You'll get much 
more than paperwork, be- 
cause we're people sharing 
brotherhood. 

ROBERT F. RAYNOR 

BuK 213-705-3091 

80S-S26-«7S1 



lb 



LUTHERAN 
BROTHERHOOD 



3/iewpoinL 



February 29, 1980 



City expands outlook 



By Scott W. Bingham 

When asked to compare 
the Urban Studies program 
with a semester at CLC, I re- 
plied "there is no compari- 
son, the two are as different 
as night and day." 

Experiencing the program 
in the spring of last year I 
found it the most pervasive 
and enriching experience I 
have had. Bui even that does 
not describe the Urban Se- 
mester accurately. 

I call the Urban Semester 
an experience because it is 
that, more than anything 
else. The experience created 
a profound change in the 
way I view life around me 
and has definitely changed 
the way I will choose to live 
the rest of my sixty some 
odd years. 



From where I sit now, it 
would have been a great loss 
to me if I had not gone. 



The program gave me a 
chance to live a whole semes- 
ter with eight other people in 
a house within three miles of 
the main financial center of 
Los Angeles. The program 
provided me with a work 
study in any area of my 
choosing. My study was psy- 
chology, so I was placed with 
an organization cal'ed "Help 
Line' where I did over-the- 
phone counseling dealing 
with everything from suicide 
prevention to inter-personal 
relations. For this I was given 
four upper division psychl- 
ogy units. 



Eight additional units were 
earned by attending the two 
classes that the school pro- 
vided to be held at the house 
in Los Angeles. 

Students on the program 
had the option to take an 
independent study for an 
additional one to four units 
to make a total of up to six- 
teen units if needed. 

Having to prepare our own 
meals also provided for an in- 
teresting experience all its 
own. 

Having lived my life only 
in the suburban areas around 
cities. I had no idea what liv- 
inK in the downtown area 
was like. I knew it would be 
different but just how differ- 
ent and in which ways I 
could not even guess. It was 
precisely the fear of the dif- 
ference in the environment 
and the uncertainty in my 
mind about life downtown 
that almost made me not go. 
If it had not been for Dean 
Kragthorpe's persistent 

prodding I probably would 
have never had the courage 
to challenge something so 
different. From where I sit 
now, it would have been a 
great loss to me if I had not 
gone. 

Living in the suburbs gave 
me a one-sided view of life. 
Getting into the city pro- 
vided a time where different 
attitudes, ideas and opinions 
could have an influence. The 
program provided many 
speakers on varying topics: 
gay liberation organization, 
community renewal organi- 
zations, and people from the 
city counsel's office. These 



and many other speakers 
were brought in to provide 
insight into the workings and 
problems within the society 
of the city, a society which 
the suburbs are so much in- 
fluenced by and dependent 
upon. But it seems that so 
many in the suburbs know so 
little about the ACTUAL life 
in thecitv. 



Living there brouglu itie 
reality of the city home... 



The program provided 
more than just a study into 
urban life, it gave a chance to 
live and be a part of that very 
society. Living there brought 
the reality of the city home 
and made it an experience to 
learn from. 

The good and the bad of 
the city all played in: from 
the CBS studios; lunch on 
the twentieth floor of the 
Arco towers; beautiful City 
Hall and Union Station to 
the man I saw every night 
standing asleep in a doorway 
on Fifth and Broadway. 

For good and for bad it is 
all there to create, within the 
one who is there to learn, the 
most vivid and unforgetable 
experience ever. 

I thank CLC. Ron Krag- 
thorpe. and others for having 
th tniative and perseverance 
for putting on a program like 
this. 

I would like to encourage 
those considering this pro- 
gram to find out more and go 
on what can be nothing but 
an undescribable experience. 




Draft: Vietnam revisited ? 



Draft strengthens America 



By Simon Layton Jones 

American troops are out- 
numbered five to one by 
Russian troops. A simple 
statement which says to me 
that if the U.S. fights a con- 
ventional war with Russia, 
the odds are that Russia will 

At this moment I cannot 
see America entering into a 
conflict with Russia without 
the use of nuclear arms. 
America's conventional 

forces are just too small 
when compared to Russia's. 

President Carter has made 
some new policies that 
should bring America closer 
in conventional forces to 
Russia. The first of these is 
the Rapid Deployment 
Force. A unit of this type 
would have the ability to 
move swiftly into action and 
would have the supplies and 
support to sustain a conflict. 

Surprisingly, manpower is 
not the problem here. Troops 



are already available in ade- 
quate numbers. The problem 
is how to transport these 
forces and their heavy equip- 
ment 10,000 miles to the 
Persian Gulf or elsewhere. 

This would require scores 
of huge new aircrafts, cap- 
able of carrying tanks and a 
fleet of ships, and last for 
long periods in potential 
crisis areas with loads of 
heavy equipment and 
supplies. 

America's conventional 
' forces are just too small 
when compared to Russia's. 



These new aircraft have 
never been designed before, 
and the first would not be 
ready until mid 1980. No 
one has even thought about 
the special ships yet. 

A rapid development force 
would consist of 100,000 



THE CLC ECHO STAFF 

Editor-In-Chlef: Diane Calfas 
Assistant Editor: Lois Leslie 

Associate Editors: Scot Sorensen, Nick Renton, News; 
Kathy Hitchcox, Feature; Linda Quigley, Andy Blum, Edito- 
rial; lonatfion Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Bulletin Board; Kent 
Jorgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: Tori Nordin 
Advertising Manager: Laurie Braucficr 
Photo Lab Director: Kent Jorgensen 
Typesetters: /cnni Beatty, Carole Fendrych, Debbie Spotts 
Staff Writers: 

Mark Anderson, William Baxter, Tracy Beam, Barbara Bernor, 
Scott Bingham, Mark Bittner, Teddl Bourel, Ursula Crake, 
Ed Donatio, Frank Espegren, Therese Groot, Steve Gutnam, 
Rick Hamlin, Ron Harris, Karen Hartmet^, Jim Hanelwood, 
Joy Hewlett, Susan Hindman, Robert Hitchcox, Linda 
Hughes, Paul joncich. Coron Kamps, Rick Kent, Connie 
Knudsen, John Lane, Simon Lay ton-Jones, Sharon Moliokian, 
Marlon Mallory, Tracy Masco, Kristin McCracken, James 
Mears, Joy MIttelstead, Devon Olsen, Amy Pleiler, Paula Proc- 
tor, Elizabeth Reiss, Cedric Lamar Robblns, Carl Ruby, Mef 
issa Ruby, Tom Spence, Brace Stevenson, Robert Sullivan, 
Paul Trelsiad, Kalhryn White, Sheree Whitener, Lisa Wright. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewrlght 



Opi-.hi<i exprtiitd Ift this publication art tfjose of the writers and 
art not to he construed as opinions ol ttie Auocioted Students of the 
eo'legt. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the editorial 
staff. Letters to the editor rrtusi be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to Ihi discretion of the itaff and In accordance with technical 

The CLC Echo Is the oflidal student jiuhllcotlon of California 
Lutheran College, Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Ruad, Thousand Oaks, CA 9)360. Busl- 
rttfii phone, 492-6373. Advertising ratvs will be sent upon request. 



troops winch IS really not 
many unless they can be sup* 

ported by troop reinforce- 
ments. 

In any long conflict 
against Russia, America 
would run out of troops long 
before the conflict was de- 
cided. 

So why not have the 
draft? It is inconvenient and 
perhaps useless depending on 
the situation, but registration 
for the draft would mean 
that American military lead- 
ers would have an available 
supply of slightly trained 
troops to call upon. 

Slightly trained troops, 
huh; doesn't sound like 
much. Well maybe it's not 
that much but right now 
America has nothing when it 
comes to armed forces. 

Take China for instance, 
starting from junior school 
upward, each student has a 
certain time period every day 
training in hand to hand 
combat, disciplinary training, 
rifle use, conventional weap- 
ons use and more. Every 
single person in China has 
some military knowledge. 
That amounts to an army 
containing 1/4 of the people 



>rld. 



I am not suggesting that 
colleges start having military 
classes, but I feel that it is 
time America realizes how 
weak in conventional forces 
she really is. 

The only way America can 
defend itself now is with 
nuclear weapons, even then it 
would not really matter be- 
cause there would not be loo 
many of us left. 

Surprisingly, over 60% of 
Americans between the ages 
of 18 and 24 say that they 
would fight if necessary, even 
though they are against the 
draft. This includes women 
as well as men. Most women 
though, say that they would 
not serve in combat posi- 
tions. 

All other "anti-draft" rea- 
sons are not actually anti- 
draft but are anti-war. I feel 
that the big reason people 
hate the draft is because it 
means war. It does not have 
to mean war. 

It might just show that we 
do support Carter and Ameri- 
ca against Russia though. 



By Jim Hazelwood 

In the beginning it was 
fifty American hostages, then 
the entire country of Afghan- 
istan, and now a decision to 
reinstitute the draft. What 
more can you ask from a 
world where the evolution 
process is still in the teenage 
stage. 

President Carter's decision 
■ to reinstitute the registration 
for the draft was a decision 
based on the inefficiency of 
the Armed Forces Services. 
For years we have been oper- 
ating under an incompetent 
bureacracy and a volunteer 
army, (which is still looking 
for a few good men). The 
fact is we never should have 
discontinued the draft in the 
first place. 

But now that there is talk 
of reviving the draft during 
peacetime, this purs the 
United States in a potential 
situation comparable to that 



of early Vietnam; in fact we 
have already started sending 
military advisors to Pakistan, 
a move which could even- 
tually escalate into a very un- 
necessary war. 

And for what reason? Be- 
cause a few of our multl: 
billion dollar corporations 
want us to secure their prof- 
its. Exxon's profits were up 
higher than at any other time 
in its history, and now we're 
supposed to use young men 
and women to protect Ex- 
xon's vested interests. Their 
vested interests are starting 
to become very costly. 

'Yes 'n' how many deaths 
will it take till he knows 

That too many people 
have died.' 

Bob Dylan 

At this point in lime a 
draft of any sort would have 
lu be considered iumping the 
gun. 1 can understand Presi- 
dent Carter's desire to begin 



preparation, but at the same 
time he should walk softly. 

Another issue to arise, 
should the draft be reinstated, 
is that of draft evasion. Can- 
ada should be prepared for a 
big influx of American 
youths. Unfortunately, for- 
mer President Ford may have 
set a precedent for the future, 
when he decided to grant am- 
nesty for all those who 
dodged the Vietnam draft, he 
also put that thought into 
today's youth. 

The whole situation is ridi- 
culous when you sit down 
and think about it. If nation- 
al politics is a dangerous 
game, imagine the situation 
with international politics. 
It's an election year and 
everyone wants to make 
everyone like them, regard- 
less of the human cost in- 
volved,' it's not going to be" 
the best decision but rather 
the most popular. 



Letters to the Editor 1 

Friendship 



Deaf Editor: 

I am writing lu say thai 

eachmcmbei of your college's 

faculty, administration, stu- 
dent body, and staff has. 

reason to be proud. 

It was my great pleasure to 
travel with members of your 
student body through China 
this past month. This was 
my seventh visit to the Peo- 
ple's Republic Of China, and, 
I believe, the most effective, 
stimulating and enjoyable. 

The students from CLC 
were indeed - the "Friend- 
ship Force" and have' left a 
feeling of understanding, 
trust, and friendship for all 
of us. Congratulations to 

all- 

jimMcNabb 
New York City 



Punk Rock 

Dear Editor, 

I am appalled at the aware- 
ness level of CLC students, 
when it comes to the con- 
temporary music scene. Even 
after the success of the Cars 
and the Police, people still re- 
fer to this music as Punk. 
These two bands are so far 
from Punk it is ridiculous to 
associate them with that vein 
of music. 

When I read ihc article 
about the AWS dance and saw 
hear-say comments like, 
"there was too much punk 
rock and disco," I was appal- 
led, disappointed, and anger- 
ed. 

Even though I was not in- 
volved with the production 
of the dance I'll still defend 
il against the outlandish state- 
ments. I heard two songs the 
whole night that even come 
close to this thing called 
Punk. The Top 40 single 
"Roxanne" by the Police and 



the commercially produced 
"Let's Go" by the Cars. And, 
Honey that ain't punk. No 
way no how. 

If you want to see real 
Punk Rock in action you'll 
have to go to London, 'cause 
you won't find rl in the 
United States. The music 
that is coming out today has 
so much more vitality than 
anything since Rock'n Roll 
in the r950's. 

So, I suggest you people 
slop putting labels on every- 
thing and start experiencing 
something called Reality 
Shock. There is more to life 
than life at the Lu. 

)im Hazelwood 



Justice for All 

DcarEdttof: 

I am compelled lo respond 
to the review of the movie 
"And Justice for AH" which 
appeared in the last edition 
of the ECHO. The actors in 
this film play the parts of in- 
nocent victims brutalized 
while being wrongly held be- 
hind bars, cold and insensi- 
tive police and corrupr judges 
and lawyers. The article 
claims that "this movie is an 
accurate duplication of our 
system ' and "incites us to 
question the authority of the 
judicial system". 

I question the judgment of 
anyone whose opinions are 
based upon drama. Unfortu- 
nately we arc all unwitting 
victims of this "cognitive de- 
ception" (I saw it in the 
movies - it must be true) 
practiced by Hollywood. 
What other explanation can 
there be for the inconsisten- 
cies put before us, For exam- 
ple, if it is a movie or show 
where the star plays a private 
detective, {e.g., Rockford, 
Vegas, Harper) he will invar- 
iably be surrounded by 
"dumb cops ' whom he out- 



smarts and out talks. Are we 
to conclude from this that all 
police officers are stupid? 
Put the star in the role of a 
police officer (e.g., Paris, 
Eischeid, Kojak, Hawaii 5-0) 
and all of a sudden he be- 
comes brilliant, cracking the 
case in spite of efforts by his 
incompetent chief lo take 
him off the case. Is every ad- 
ministrator a boob? 

Naturally (if anything can 
be called natural which ap- 
pears on the stage), when the 
star is a lawyer (e.g., Petro- 
celli, Kaz, Perry Mason) 
everything and everyone else 
must appear corrupt so that 
he or she appears all the 
more stunning. Recall it was 
' not too long ago when Al 
Pacino was not Arthur Kirk- 
land, the lawyer, but was 
Serpico, the sensitive, dedi- 
cated cop. 

The danger of cognitive 
deception is that it distorts 
our expectations about real 
people and institutions. In 
reality, police, judges and 
lawyers are not perfect. They 
possess the same biases, pre- 
judices and infirmities com- 
mon to all people. Rather 
than float from movie to 
movie crying in shock at in- 
justice, we should be about 
the business of seeking solu- 
tions to these social problems. 
Jails are not crowded with 
people as saintly as Jean Val- 
jean. Our concern should be 
whether or not our prisons 
are suitable for GUILTY 
people. 

The ECHO article con- 
cludes with the query, 
"When I left the movie I 
wondered if this type of jus- 
tice (sic) is commonplace?" 
It is tragic that we go to the 
movies for an answer. When 
the answer lies elsewhere and 
does not cost $3.25 with a 
student discount card. 

W. James Ware, Esq 

Visiting Professor ^ 
Admin, of Justice Depart 



February 29, 1980 



mbulletiO-board 



pages 



Business Management 

CLC holds forum 



By Simon Lay ton Jones 

J. Sidney Webb, Vice 
Chairman of the Board of 
TRW, inc., will keynote the 
tenth annual Business Man- 
agement Forum to be held at 
California Lutheran College 
on Thursday, March 6, begin- 
ning at 4 p.m. in the auditor- 
ium. Topic of this year's 
forum, which annually brings 
together area business and in- 
dustrial leaders and students 
to discuss subjects of mutual 
interest, will be "Society's 
Dilemmas: Can Free Enter- 
prise Provide the Solutions? 



Presenting the topic for 
discussion will be Thousand 
Oaks City Manager Grant 
Brimhall, who is completing 
his second year in that posi- 
tion. Brimhall came to the 
Conejo Valley from Glen- 
dora where he served in a 
similar capacity for nine 
years. 

The Business Management 
Forum is sponsored under , 
the auspices of CLC, the 
Community Leaders Club, 
and the Thousand Oaks 
Chamber of Commerce. 



iDANIEL AMOS 
IN 
CONCERT 



WARNING: A Daniel Amos concert can be nothing but an ex- 
citing, high energy performance that will prove to be the 
biggest concert of the year. Hey, this puppy is gonna sell 
out quick, so, please get there early! 

Presented by your RASC 
(The REAL Activities and Service Commission) 



Tomorrow night, 8:00 pm, in the GYM 



■?>:'Personals MUST be in the 
iSiECHO box in the SUB by 
;;:;i?6:00 p.m., Tuesday for in- 
ixliclusion in Friday's paper. 



Chere Bobby W.: j 

Time waits for no woman, | 
either. Have you seen Godot? ■ 
-Godot 



;: Candy- 

: Thanks for being the besi- 
■: est friend in the whole world. 
;: Without you, I surely would 
:! have died. Thanks for you; 
!; Little Girl 



::To 



Jim and the O'Brien Family- 
Good Luck Saturday on 
the Family Feud!!! 

Always, 
Your loyal fans 



uer m Egore- 
THANKS! without you I 
would have come to know 
Malibu intimately- 

Love, 
CAW 



\like H. Adams- 

I ihink you say 
; ihe weirdest stuff 
V in front of people - 
■i; Shape up - Keep it clean. 
:: The Girls of CLC 



Adrienne- 

You, Violet and Ginger 
Rogers were right! Now what 
do I do? 

U. Brooks 

Applications now being 

Accepted for: 

ON-CAMPUS SUMMER 

EMPLOYMENT 

Every day between 

3:00-5:00p.m. 

at the Student Center 

Ask for Jackie :; 

General Occupationsavailable 'i 

Clerical ;: 

Janitorial • 

* Dallas jobs | 

etc. : 



:•; KRCL- 

i I'm very disappointed on derful 

:■: not receiving my WHO cata- 

:;;iog. 

|: David Johnston 



Darlene- :| 

Thanks for those hours :; 

slaving over a hot oven. We '.■ 

think you're the most won- x 

man in the world. ;; 

-ECHO staff ;■ 



I: Randy and Cazz- 
:•: Congratulations 
■■League! 



Tim & Bruce: : 

April Showers bring forth : 
May flowers, but February : 
showers bring an audience. | 
We hope March doesn't bring : 
a drought. 

"Knock 3 Times" : 
P.S. Baby, brother, "Gotcha" ; 



; Part time D.J. in 3391/2- 

You can read my PSA's 

: and Weather Report any- 

• .ime. They were enioyed by T.ny_Budd,es, ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ 



Lady D.) 



lonely night, 
caffeine fi 



I need my 




LAC Assists 



KRCL would like to re- 
mind you to stay-tuned at 
9:00 pm both Wednesday 
and Thursday nights fo Dr. 
John Nunke and the album 
hour. 

"Classic Vinyl" for Wed- 
nesday, March 5 will be 
MOTT THE HOOPLE - ALL 
THE YOUNG DUDES. 

"New Vinyl"for Thursday, 
March 6 will be RUSH - 
PERMANENT WAVES. 

AND be listening for the 
Great Bruce Wooley and the 
Camera Club Promotion. 



KRCL Brings you - 
"On the Air" 



We're giving you a chance 
to air your opinions, each 
Monday night, at 8:00 p.m. 
until 10:00 p.m. 

Say what you think about 
Iran, the Olympics, the Rus- 
sians, or voice your questions 
concerning the CLC tuition 
or the draft. 

Phone 492-2423 

Giving you the right to air 
your opinion. We're 101.5 
FM Cablerock. 



BEARD GROWING CONTF<;t 
Scandinavian Day, Satuiday, April 19, 1980 
Judging at 3:00 pm in the Gym 
First place winner will receive a cash prize of 
$25.00. Prizes for second and third place will also 
be awarded and worth^^ going after! A special cate- 
gory "scroungiest beard" will be given a first place 
prize only - a hair cut and beard trim from "Pent- 
house West" in Thousand Oaks. 

RULES- RULES -RULES -AND MORE RULES 

1 . Open to all CLC Students, Faculty, and Staff 

2. Registration begins Monday, February 25 and 
ends on Friday March 7, 1980. Registration is in the 
Student Affairs Office. Applicants must be clean- 
shaven at the time of registration. 

3. Scandinavian costume will be considered in the 
judging. 

4. Contestants must be present in the Gym on Saturday. 

5. Disqualification will result if hair coloring is 
used, touch-up or false hair is applied. 

Come and join the fun I Contact Don Mossier, Ext. 484 



By Barbara Bernor 

The Learning Assistance 
Center, located directly out- 
side the front door of the 
Cafeteria, offers many learn- 
ing opportunities for the in- 
dividual student. 

At present, three programs 
are being offered to assist the 
student. Susan Warner con- 
ducts a Study-Skills Work- 
shop, designed to improve in- 
dividual work habits and en- 
able the student to learn 
more efficient ways of han- 
dling a heavy work load. It is 
being offered Wednesdays 
from 3:30 to 5:00 in the 
Learning Assistance Center, 
and will take place until 
March 26. Some of the topics 
covered include sessions on 
listening and note taking, 
paper writing, concentration, 
memory, and relaxation. 

Also offered in the Learn- 
ing Assistance Center is a 
GRE Work Session, provided 
for those students who are 
preparing to take the GRE 
exam in order to enter grad- 
uate school. Susan Warner 
will be available for these stu- 
dents to help them in any 
area that needs attention. 
She stresses the fact that it's 
individually based, and what- 
ever the student feels he 
needs work on can be dis- 
cussed. This is taking place 
now. 

Lastly, Susan is offering 
once again, her AGP (achiev- 
ing greater potential) Rapid 
Reading Seminar, a three- 



week program geared towards 
achieving a much faster read- 
ing rate through the learning 
of special techniques which 
help you read more quickly 
and efficiently. This seminar 
will take place on Tuesday, 
March 4 and Thursday, 
March 6 from 8:00 to 9:00 
p.m. The student may sign 
up for this class with the sec- 
retary at the student activi- 
ties office. 

Susan Warner is always 
available in the Learning 
Assistance Center for any 
student who needs individual 
work in any area of his stud- 
ies. She proofreads all papers, 
and will help the student hav- 
ing difficulty in any assign- 
ment. She's there for your in- 
dividual needs and it is up to 
the student to take advantage 
of that. 



COMMISSION ELECTIONS 

Artist Lecture 

Pep Athletics 

Religious Activities & Service 

Social Publicity 

Student Publications 

Petitions available now in 
the Student Affairs Office. 
Due by Tuesday, March 4. 

Elections will be held Wed- 
nesday, March 12. 

Take an interest in 1980-81 
by running for any of these 
student government offices. 

Contact Cindy Saylor for 
more information. 



• sophomore* 
class meeting 

in the SUB 

March 7 -8:00 pm 

Let's get things moving 



"Huggem in the Hay" 
X at the 

^ Sadie Hawkins Dance 
{ March 15 

I rickets on sale Mar. 312 
' in the cafe at dinner 



MEN'S VOLLEYBALL 
Varsity vs Alumni 

Sunday 4m Gym 
students .50< adults $1.00 



CLIP COUPON 



->^. 



:| PRESENTS 

I] DINNER FOR TWO 

::| OUR AWARD WINNING 

\\ PIZZA 
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Grcat ExpectBtions 
Profflises: 



OUR NAME MEANS NUMBER ONE... 
AND WE REALLY ARE! 



^Shun Republicans! 
feSpurn Democrats 

Vole for the silly party! 
SThe only party dedicated to: [» 
|Skyrocketing inflation 
iHigher Unemployment 
SDealh penalty for traffic 

violations 
^^bso!ute rule by his low- 

ncss, The Grand Twit; 

Bleeding Oranges, 
i .A.R.T.h.UR. 
Hubs. 

Third Wheels mal<e the 



Love ya bunches :;« j 668 N. Moorpark Rd 

^■J ■:::::;: 1 Alpha Beta Cemef 



«(°1^ 497-9394 
"cup" COUPON 



stuff around it, 



|.G 



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pages 



February, 29, 1980 



■sportfL 



Bittersweet 



season en 



ds 



By Richard Hamlin 

The Kingsmen's basketball 
playoff hopesfinislied for this 
season like many other sea- 
sons in the past. CLC split 
their final two contests with 
a win over Fresno and a loss 
to Grand Canyon. 

This has been a roller coas- 
ter year for the Kingsmen, 
who began playing so well 
only to fall into a slumo that 
only to fall into a slump that 
at one point had CLC in the 
cellar of the Northern League. 
Yet the Kingsmen did turn 
their fortunesaround, playing 
excellent basketball, even in 
the loss to Grand Canyon. 

One of the few bright spots 
for the Kingsmen has been 
the play of junior Kevin Slat- 
tuni. Slatlum has risen as the 
team sparkplug, a guy to get 
the team rojling. 

When asked about the 
Slattum has mixed feelings, 
"It started out real well, then 
we ran into some personality 
problems. We turned il 
around at the end of the wes- 
son, so in the end it was OK." 

Unfortunately, tor the 
Kingsmen they began to turn 
things around a little too late. 
The individual play has not 
been bad, but the overall 
unity has been a factor. Slat- 
tum commented on this pro- 
blem. "We had a eood enough 



team at the beginning of this 
year. Sometimes though, we 
lacked a team leader." 

The loss of Don Mock was 
thought to be a bad blow for 
the future of this team, but 
in fact some team members 
the future of this team, but 
feel it will help the team and 
not hurt them at all. As Slat- 
tum stated, "I don't think it 
{Mock's leaving) hurt us at 
all. We have played better 
since he left." 

In any case, CLC reeled 
off 3 consecutive league vic- 
tories to end the year at an 
even 4-4 slate, only one game 
short of the playoffs. 

In addition, the Kingsmen 
placed two members in the 
All-District All-Star Game, 
junior guard Mark Caestecker 
and senior forward Randy 
Peterson. Both Caestecker 
and Peterson were also voted 
All-Northern League. 

Peterson will be a tough 
loss for the Kingsmen as the 
big senior was one of the few 
consistent rebounders. Cae- 
stecker, meanwhile, will be 
back next year hoping for 
another big year. 

The Kingsmen, like Cae- 
stecker, have next year to 
look forward to. Hopefully, 
a season that will have the 
Kingsmen picking up where 
they left off this ye; 




Women's Tennis Team Swings into Season! 



Irene Hull prepares to fire a serve across llie net in prt-paration for the up 
:oming match. The 2 pm match will be on CLC's home courts, Tuesday 
March 4. against Loyola. 




CLC rackets 
whip Westmont 



Pictured here are Seniors Dave Taylor and Randy Peterson at the L.A. 
Baptist ICLC game played at the Forum. 



Regal runners 
burst from blocks 



By Mark Bittner 

Last Saturday the CLC 
Men's Tennis Team clearly 
dominated Westmont College 
with a powerful 8-1 triumph. 

This year Men's tennis sea- 
son finally came to a start 
with the Westmont College 
tennis squad falling as their 
first victims. The early morn- 
ing home match on February 
23. ended with all top six 
Kingsmen singles players 
victorious. 

The number one player 
Dave Ikola had a slow start in 
his match losing the first let 
1-6, but Dave found some 
new momentum while starting 
to play brilliantly making all 
the right shots when he had 
to. He took a way the next 
two sets from his bewildered 
opponent with scores of 6-2, 
6-4. 

The no. 2 seeded player 
John Whipple also won 6-4, 
6-1 as did number 3 player 
Freshman Mark Spearman 
6-2, 6-2; and with No. 4 man 
returner Bruce Cudahy giving 
a 6-0, 6-2 beating. The team 
captain Senior )im Rower 
won 6-1, 6-4; with another 
Senior Allen Cudahy securing 



By Therese L. Groot 

The sun shone bright at 
Northridge Sunday and so 
did the CLC Regals at the 
AAU Track Meet there. 

The Northridge meet was 
the first meet of the season 
for the women's track team, 
the past ones being called off 
due to rain or muddy tracks. 

The events that the team 
participated in were the 1500 
meter race, the high jump, 
and the discus. 

Six of the seven women 
who attended the meet ran 
the 1500 meter. Cathy Ful- 
kerson placed third with a 
4:43.8 minute time. Cathy 
Devine came in fourth with a 
5: 26.6 minute time. 

Martha Brownlee leaped in 
the high jump to tie the 
school's high jump record of 
four feet nine inches. Lynn 



a 3-6, 6-3, 6-2 win. 

All of the already victor- 
ious Kingsmen paired up to 
compete in some doubles 
action. The No. 2 doubles 
team of Allen and Bruce 
Cudahy consistantly pounded 
the ball past their opponents 
to set up a 6-2, 6-4 victory, 
with the number three 
doubles team of Jim Rower 
and Mark Spearman teaming 
up together for the first lime, 
and stomping Westmont 
further 6-1, 6-2. The only 
slight blemish of the day was 
when the top doubles team 
of Dave Ikola and John 
Whipple barely lost with a 
close 7-5,3-6,5-7 match. 

No matter , the final out- 
come of 8-1 against a very 
experienced Westmont Team 
shows just how good our 
CLC Tennis Team can be ex- 
pected to do this season. 
"It sure looks like this 
year's team will be the best 
ever," states John Siemans, 
the new Men's Tennis coach 
this season. 

The next home match is 
March 7, a Friday, against Pt. 
Loma. So for sure come out 
that day and watch some real 
exciting tennis. 



Chappell competed in the 
discus for the team. 

The team's spirits are high 
and they are looking forward 
to a great season ahead. Even 
though it started late due to 
the rains. 

The team members are all 
very close as teammates and 
as friends. They're "almost 
family" says Cathy Devine, 
which shows in their cheering 
' at work outs and at meets. 

The team tries to work out 
every day despite the weather 
because they enjoy running 
and every little bit of practice 
improves their performance. 

It is ^oing to take a lot of 
hard work, but they get all 
the encouragement they need 
from each other and their 
coach Dale Smith. To be 
number one is what they are 
shooting for. 



Swingers look toward trip 

Golfers tee-off 1980 




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By Paul Trelstad 

Working with the "best 
group of new golfers that we' 
have ever had" here at CLC, 
Golf Coach Robert Shoup 
says that his team is prepared 
for the very competitive sea- 
son ahead. 

In their first time out on 
the greens this season, the 
Kingsmen strokers succumb- 
ed to the talented University 
of Loyoia/Marymount team 
53-1. Despite the apparently 
lopsided match. Coach Shoup 
said that he is really not dis- 
appointed with his team's 
performance. 

Loyola has quite an exten- 
sive golf program, pointed 
out Shoup, and they have 
been playing competetively 
since September. Loyola 
proved the talent and depth 
of their team this fall by 
placing second to Michigan 
State in an eastern national 
tournament, said Shoup. 
"They beat all of the Ivy 
League teams," he noted 

In the Feb. 8 Kingsmen 
match at Los Robles Greens 
Stuart Winchester, the num- 
ber one CLC player, turned 
in a strong performance 
agamst the top Loyolastroker 
Winchester was tied with his 
man at one over par after the 
first nine holes, but fell be- 
hind by two strokes in the 
last nine, posting a score of 
76-74. 

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The team has their work 
cut out for them for the rest 
of the season as they face 
what Shoup calls an "up- 
graded schedule with limited 
resources." Few of the Kings- 
men golfers have much com- 
petitive experience, explain- 
ed Shoup, combined with the 
fact that CLC does not put 
very much emphasis on the 
golf program, does put them 
at a disadvantage. 

The team is looking for- 
ward to a trip to Hawaii, 
from March 27 - April 3, to 
play the University of Hilo 
and Malone College of Ohio, 
who will also be there. The 
team has worked hard earn- 
ing funds to make this trip 
possible, mainly through 
selling concessions at the 
basketball games. Each golfer 
will pay for half of his air 
.fare, explained Shoup, while 
the college picks up the tab 
for green fees, balls, and 
most of the meals. The group 
will stay in homes as much as 
possible to help cut the cost 
of the trip. According to 
Shoup, the CLC golf team 
plans a trip like this every 
other year. This season's trip 
will be the team's third to 
Hawaii. 

Shoup believes that the 
Kingsmen's lough schedule is 
probably one of the most 
valuable parts of the golf pro- 
gram here at CLC. "Golf in 
Southern California is prob- 
ably the best in the United 
States," claimed Shoup. The 
Kingsmen will face the best 
competition on the best 
courses, said Shoup, and thus 
each player will gain invalu- 
able golfing experience. 




lorgen 
Up for the upcoming 



Batmen washed out 



By Bruce Stevenson 

Because of the recent de- 
luge CLC's baseball team 
learned another kind of sacri- 
fice play: nobody gets on 
first and four games get 
washed out. Three of those 
games which were unable to 
be played were pre-season 
games against Alumni, Whit- 
tier, and Pomona Pitzer, all 
of which will not be made up. 
The fourth game was their 
first league game, against Pt., 
Loma, and that was made up 
last Monday. 

With the onset of this 
year's season comes the hope 
of taking the league cham- 
pionship. "We have a good 
shot at it," says outfielder 
Craig Morioka, "this year's 
team has more talent than it 
has in the last tow years." 
Daryl Samuel, another out- 
fielder for the team says that 

one of the major strengths in 
the team is its depth, each 
position being two players 
deep and all of the players 
capable of starting. 

Another strength in this 
year's baseball team is in its 
pitching. This is the first year 
the team has had a pitching 
coach. With the number of 
new recruits in the bullpin 
CLC should impress a great 
many teams. Hitting looks 



good as well. Winter league 
left the team batting average 
at .324 and we can look for 
much of the same through- 
out the rest of the season. 

Most important, however, 
seems to be the spirit of the 
players. Morioka says that 
the team is more unified this 
year than it has been in the 
past, calling the team rapport 
"a little love affair between 
the coaches and players." 

The relationship between 
the players and spectators is 
also a very essential one as 
was proved last year at the 
CLC/Azuza game. As visitors 
CLC was leading 7-2 in the 
seventh inning. "Azuza'a 
student body was really giving 
their team a lot of support," 
said outfielder Samuel, "every 
time our pitcher threw a ball 
their fans were cheering." 
Azuza rallied back to win the 
game. Pitcher Kevin Gross 
admits that "when the crowd 
is there you know it, it's like 
getting an extra lift." 

CLC's next home game 
will be tomorrow against 
USIU. Probably the most cru- 
cial games of the seasons will 
be a double-header against 
their arch rivals, Azusa-Pacific 
on April 26th. According to 
Morioka, those two games 
will most likely determine 
the league champions. 



Visits campus next week 

Committee nominates 



By Nick Renton and Scot 
Sorensen 

Dr. David Tiede was an- 
nounced as nominee for the 
post of college president by 
the Presidential Search 
Committee on Tuesday, Mar. 
11. 

Dr. Tiede still must be ac- 
cepted by the CAHfornia 
Lutheran College Board of 
Regents at their March 29 
meeting if he is to be the suc- 
cessor to Dr. Mark Mathews. 

"Tiede was head and 
shoulders above the other 
nominees," said |im Kunau, 
ASCLC President and mem- 
ber of the Search Committee, 
at an informal meeting of the 
Senate March 11. "It was a 
one and only nomination - of 



unanimous consent." 

After originally intending 
to present two or three can- 
didates to the Regents the 
Committee decided that after 
culling down a list of 160 ap- 
plicants that Dr, Tiede was 
the proper choice. "We agreed 
as a committee that we had a 
candidate who was outstand- 
ing," said Committee Chair- 
man John Beck. "The next 
step is the Board of Regents." 

Borgney Baird, chairper- 
son of the Board of Regents, 
did not want to speak for the 
entire Board, but did express 
her pleasure with the Search 
Committee. "1 feel the Search 
Committee has done a tre- 
mendous job. They have 
been thorough and con- 



sciencious following the 
criteria adopted by the 
Board." Ms. Baird did say 
that she "feel he is a fine can- 
didate." 

President Mathews w.is 
"not surprised with an uui- 
standing candidate." Maihtws 
has only met Tiede once in- 
formally, but commented 
"on paper he convinces me as 
a tremendous candidate." A 
letter was sent out to Tiede 
Wednesday morning from 
Mathews offering "any help 
that t (Mathews) can give 
him." Mathews seemed ex- 
cited about meeting Tiede 
next week and to candidly 
talk about "critical issues", 
not hiding anything from 
Tiede. Mathews also feels he 



is I" Ihe role to introdu 
Tietfeio the community 




Or- Dajki Tiede 



Dr. Tiede will visit the 
CLC campus March 21-23. 
Opportunities will be avail- 
able for fauclty and stu- 
dents to meet with the 

Dr Tiede was reached 
late Wednesday night and 
was tentative on what he 
wished to say. "The whole 
situation is a little delicate. 
I appreciate the confidential- 
ity that the Search Commit- 
tee maintained, it has been 
handled very professionally." 
Tiede was surprised, however, 
of the committee's decision 
to only interview one candi- 
date 

The interview which will 
be held on campus next 
week will be an opportunity 



Tiede 

for Tiede and the college 
community to meet. "It 
will be a chance to talk to 
each other." Tiede views the 
meeting as a "genuine look- 
see, it is not window dres- 
sing. 1 know the interview 
will be a genuine review." 

At the close of the con- 
versation, Tiede said he was 
"pretty optimistic." Tiede 
also felt though that the de- 
cision has not been made and 
the final decision will be 
made after the interview and 
the Board of Regents votes 
on the matter on March 29. 
Currently an Associate 
Professor at Luther Theo-. 
logical Seminary at Min- 
neapolis - St. Paul, 39 year 
old Dr. Tiede holds a Ph.D. 
continued on page 2 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 




echo: 



VOLUME XIX 
Number 15 



March 14, 1980 




New religion, history programs planned 



V/ctorioui smi/es were on the faces of the four winners In Commission elections this Wednesday, From L-K: 
Sue Mandoky - Pep/Athletics; John Sutherland -Student Publications: Tim Borruel - RASC; and Ingrid Anderson 
j^,,- Artist Lecture. /Im Hazelwood, re-elected to Social Publicity Commissioner, was unavailable 

Anderson, Borruel, Hazelwood, Mandoky^ 
Sutherland capture commission positions 



Five student commission- 
ers were chosen at the annual 
commissioner elections this 
Wednesday. 

The five commissioners 
direct the Social Publicity, 
Religious Activities and Ser- 
vices, Artist/Lectures, Pep/ 
Athletics, and Student Pub- 
lications commissions. 

Junior Jim Hazelwood re- 
captured the position of 
commissioner of Social Pub. 
He was unopposed on the 
ballot in seeking his re-elec- 
tion to this :,ame position. 

Hazelwood said that social 
events would be different in 
the upcoming year. He said, 
"The kinds of events to be 
planned would be made ac- 



cording to the results of a 
poll that will be taken later 
on this year. I would like to 
find out what the students' 
interests are and I will at- 
tempt to plan accordingly." 

The newly elected com- 
missioner for directing Artist 
Lecture activities is another 
junior, Ingrid Anderson. "I 
recognize that it is very im- 
portant to get some student 
input about the kinds of ac- 
tivities they would like to 
have, by using their ideas I 
would know the correct 
thing to plan," she said. "I 
would like to plan a couple 
of theme days that would 
take place in Kingsmen Park 
involving different depart- 



'Newsbriefs 



KABUL- 

The Soviets hove 
mowed massive convoys 
supposedly carrying 
food, fuel and ammuni- 
tion into Afghanistan 
to support its 80,000 
troops which were 
moved in late last 
December. 20.000 to 
70,000 more troops 
may be moved In, 
Washington analysts 
speculate. 

"It's no more Mr. 
Nice Guy, " one U.S. 
official sold. 



The dollar soared to 
its highest level over- 
seas in months last 
week. The upswing in 
economy has been at- 
tributed to rising in- 
terest rates by analysts. 
Optimistic views about 
the possible abatement 
of inflation in the U.S. 
are beginning to take 
hold both here and 
overseas. 



FLORIDA- 

A device installed to 
prevent another 3 Mile 
Island incident caused 
a nuclear power plant 
in Florida to shut down 
February 26m it was 
learned last week. The 
device had short-cir- 
cuited and the prob- 
lem was attributed to 
an "installment error", 
one Nuclear Regulatory 
Committee member 
said. 



Los Angeles Herald 
Examiner employees 
voted 197 to 111 to 
reject a new contract 
offer that would bring 
pay raises from 30% to 
57% by 1983. The 
newspaper went 

through a sixyearstrike 
from 1967 to 1973, 
suffering great losses In 
revenue. The minimum 
pay for an experienced 
reporter on the Herald 
Examiner stands at 
$283 a week, compared 
to reporters on the 
L.A. Times staff pay 
of $531.50. 



ments such as music and art 
creating a possible Renais- 
sance type atmosphere for a 
day." 

Freshman Susan Mandoky 
is the uncontested winner for 
the director of the Pep/Ath- 
letic Commission. Mandoky, 
besides taking part in student 
government at a high school 
in Thousand Oaks, was a 
cheerleader this year at Cal 
Lu. "I think my previous 
government experience along 
with my cheerleading will 
prepare me a little bit for the 
duties 1 will have as a com- 
missioner," said Mandoky. "I 
will work hard. Some pep ral- 
lies and some fund raisers 
will be planned soon." 

The unopposed winner of 
the position to head the com- 
mission of student publica- 
tions is John Sutherland. 
John will have some very im- 
portant duties as Commis- 
sioner. He will choose the 
editors for the three publica- 
portant duties as commis- 
are the Morning Cjlory, the 
Kairos and the Kingsmen 
Echo. He will also handle a 
lot of the financial and busi- 
ness ends of those publica- 
tions. John thinks that while 
he is in charge, he will not 
"make any radical changes 
with the duties of those pub- 
lications." He, "doesn't think 
they need to be reformed to 
a great extent. 

In the balloting for RASC 
commissioner, Tim Borrue! 
came out slightly in front of 
the only other opposing can- 
didate, Jon Swedberg, The 
responsibilities Tim will now 
have as commissioner include 
planning all Christian Con- 
certs and events, while also 
striving to get the RASC to 
sponser and sometimes co- 
sponser many other different 
activities on this campus. In 
the past the RASC sponsered 
the just recent Daniel Amos 
Concert and the RASC cur- 
rently co-sponsers the New 
Earth Oasis which is held 
during the finals week. 



By Frank Espegren 

Next year's incoming 
freshmen will have the op- 
portunity of participating in 
a new informal integrated 
program as a result of curri- 
culum changes in the history 
and religion departments. 

"Tile coordinated changes 
in curriculum in both depart- 
ments," said history profes- 
sor Dr. Leonard Smith, "is 
nioviig in the direction of an 
intefated freshman program 
for ftose interested, provid- 
ing .background for upper 



changes in the 




nostly in the lower 
civfiion courses; however, a 
najor portion of the upper 
dvision courses are now re- 
oiganized and renumbered. 

Dr. Wally Asper, chair- 
person of the religion de- 
partment, said, "It will make 
tfie catalog look a bit differ- 
tnt next year." 

The Freshman 100 courses 
if) both religion and history 
(Intro, to Christianity and 
World History) will be broad- 
(ned into a year-long study 
worth three semester hours 
for each course. Each course 
stands on its own, without 
obligation to take the courses 
in conjunction or for more 
than one semester. 

"We have one suggestion 
and one hope for students 
registering for these courses," 



Dr. Asper said. "The sugges- 
tion is that the students will 
take the history and religion 
courses in conjunction. Our 
hope is that students will 
take more than the minimum 
amount of lower division reli- 
gion and history require- 
ments." 

Both courses will be team 
taught with the professors of 
each discipline sitting in on 
the other discipline's lec- 
tures. Dr. Smith said, "Inter- 
disciplinary exposure and 

tually exciting for both stu- 
dents and teachers." 

Both departments feel that 
it is necessary to integrate 
and correlate classes so thai 
the liberal arts education can 
be taught in some framework 
which students will be able 
to understand. 

Dr. Smith explained the 
importance of the liberal arts 
education by saying, "We un- 
derstand the world today by 
understanding how it came 
to be . . . The course is a 
background for further stud- 
ies, so that professors can as- 
sume that students know cer- 
tain things." 

Dr. Smith insists that the 
courses will be valuable re- 
sources in a liberal arts edu- 
cation. "The courses will es- 
pecially prepare students for 
further studies in the social 
sciences and humanities," he 
said. 



Or. Asper envisions that 
other courses could be added 
to this framework of study 
which would fully allow the 
student to explore in detail 
the foundation of all studies 
in the humanities. 

The courses in classical 
and continental literature 
and history of philosophy 
both relatively follow the 
same structural framework 
which would allow a com- 
plete yet separate, study of 
the humanities. The correla- 
tion of the curriculums In the 
history and religion depart- 
ments is the first attempt at 
providing an experience simi- 
lar to Humanuies Tutorial 
for dJJ studeiiu. 

"Students can take courses 
to bridge each other." Dr. 
Asper said. "Courses that are 
constantly building bridges 
back and forth across the dis- 
ciplines." 

"It is important to remem- 
ber, though, that each course 
still stands on its own feet," 
Asper continued. "Each 
course can be taken by it- 
self." 

The change in both depart- 
ments' curriculums came 
about due to the arrival of 
new professors (Drs, Swan- 
son and Hanson). The new 
curriculum in both depart- 
ments provide more of a 
framework for students to 
work with in choosing both 
upper and lower division 
courses. 



Resident Advisors terminate under pressure 



By Ursula Crake 

Each year an average of 
two Resident Advisors quit 
iheir jobs due to "stress re- 
lated problems" said Sue 
Warner, Director of Resi- 
dence Life. 

The pressures that have 
caused students to terminate 
their R.A. jobs are really 
"lots of things combined. 
Sometimes there are other 
areas needing, and sometimes 
there is a feeling of inade- 
quacy. An R.A. has to be all 
things to all people, they 
need to enforce campus poli- 
cies, and are in many ways 
put on a pedestal by other 
students," said Warner. She 
added that the aspect of rep- 
rimanding friends "is a prob- 
lem." 

Twenty-three students to 
fill R.A. positions are hired, 
annually, and while resigna- 
tion has been kept "pretty 
low, there are always some 
people who will quit," War- 
ner continued. 

The Dean, association of 
students, Director of Hous- 
ing. Director of Counselling 
and Testing, and past R.A. s, 
are all involved in the hiring 
process, except in the case of 
re-hiring when the Head Resi- 
t^ent is responsible, "since 



they are the ones who have 
to work together," said War- 



In fact, contrary to the 
problem of dropping out, 
Kragthorpe said, "five or six 
people of the 36 applications 
taken so far are from reappli- 
cants, which is encouraging 
for me because individuals 
can experience burn out, and 
this just shows that being an 
R.A. has b^en a positive ex- 
perience for many people." 

"Students who fill R.A. 
positions mid-semester have 
to work really hard to fit in," 
said Warner, "especially 
when it comes to being ac- 
cepted by other people in the 
dorm." 

Kragthorpe's opinion was 
that "changes that have 
taken place mid-semester 
have often been an improve- 
ment." 

R.A. training consists of a 
R.A. class during the Spring 
semester, the reading of a 
textbook over the summer, a 
retreat, and another R.A. 
class again during the fall 
semester. 

Practicum in Psych, a one 
unit class with a current en- 
jollment of 42, is no longer 
for R.A.'s exclusively but 
also for those who are think- 



ing about becoming R.A.'s. 
Warner believes that having 
R.A. s answer questions of 
prospective R.A. s during 
class time could alleviate the 
possibility of students discov- 
ering they do not like the job 
after they have been hired. 

According to Dean Krag- 
thorpe the job of an R.A. 
"breaks down into four main 
functions: managerial, which 
includes maintaining the phy- 
sical attractiveness of the 
building, the college as a 
community, of enforcing 
school policies, peer counsel- 
ling, in the case ofcrises with 
parents or in the classroom, 
and the organizing of activi- 
ties in the dorm." 

R.A. s are paid $850 per 
year in the form of financial 
aid, and in addition are given 
first choice of rooms "within 
reason. For example an R.A. 
couldn't ask for an end room 
in Pederson, because the 
courtyard is more centrally 
located," said Warner. 

Warner refers to the stan- 
dard of work as "Excellent. 
Being an R.A. is almost im- 
possible . . . You can never 
please everyone all of the 
time. The job involves repre- 
senting the administration to 
the students and the students 
to the administration." 



page 2 



March 14, 1980 



College grows through Master Plan 



By Richard Hamlin 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege, having grown steadily 
for more than twenty years, 
has tried to improve on its 
modest beginnings. Yet, this 
development has not reached 
its full maturity by any 
means. 

CLChasaMaster Plan that 
has been created to meet the 
needs of the college. The 
Master Plan includes a limited 
growth in both buildings and 
students. 

The priority list for the 
Master Plan has six steps 
listed by importance. They 
are: 

1) The construction of the 
Learning Resource Center, a 
center that would serve the 
need of an enlarged building 
for a library and office spaces. 
There is orcsently close to 
$2'/: million tied up exclu- 
sively for the construction ot 
this project. 

2) The construction of a 
Science Center. 

3) The construction of a 
Chapel/Little Theatre facili- 
ties, This would serve a dual 
purpose enabling CLC to 
have a real Chapel that could 
be used 7 days a week be- 
cause of the theater activities. 

4) The construction of a 
Field House. This would re- 
place our present gym. 

5) The construction of an 
Auditorium. 

6) The construction of a 
Maintenance Facility. 

The last three buildings are 
slated for the north side of 
the campus, the section that 
is presently unbuilt. 

The LRC is a building that 
has been m the planning 
stages for several years. The 
original plans for the LRC 
were elaborate and expensive. 
Direct gifts are the only way 
in which to raise funds for 
such a project. 



Mathews believes the con- 
struction will start a domino 
effect. With construction on 
one building started, inves- 
tors would be more ready to 
give CLC a cash gift, for one 
of the other goals. 

The reason for the lack of 
funds in any of the other 
projects is believed by 
Mathews to be due to the 
failure to start construction 
of the LRC. 

"If the Learning Resource 
Center gets constructed," 
Mathews said, "then it will 
all fall together. So far it 
hasn't fallen together." 

The funds taken in for the 
LRC have now reached ap- 
proximately 2.5 million 
dollars. However, this is still 
quite a distance short of the 
needed money. In addition, 
with the rising of inflation, 
the money taken in is losing 
ground. 

The other area of the Mas- 
ter Plan includes limited stu- 
dent growth. The capacity as 
stated in the Master Plan 
would be to keep enrolled 
students at 1 ,500. As of now 
CLC has 1.375. 

Student size will be re- 
evaluated when it hits 1,500 
in order to decide whether or 
not to keep the Master Plan 
limitations. 

Mathews looking back 
states, "we had inadequate 
faciliti.j without sufficient 
funds." So the process began, 
as the Nygreen building was 
constructed. As the financial 
woes were becoming solved, 
plans were then proposed for 
the construction of the West 
End dorms. 

Before CLC could move 
on the dorms, the city of 
Thousand Oaks in 1973-74 
demanded that the college 
submit a Master Plan to act 
as a guideline for future 
building. With a Master Plan 



needed, the college decided 
to review their previous 
plans. 

A board of students, facul- 
ty and administration were 
brought together in order to 
explore the needs of ih^ j-qI- 
lege. The results created a 
radical change from the first 
Master Plan. 

The basic changes made in 
the Master Plan were three- 
fold : 

1) The original plj,, ^3^ 
not feasible. 

2) The student body size 
of 7,500 was undesirable 

3) The south side of' the 
campus would be the jenter 
for activities and classes. 

The reason behind (he un- 
feasibility of the first plan 
was because of the extreme 
cost. The first proposal 
would cost close to 120 mil- 
lion dollars. The students 
also made it very clear that 
they did not want the size of 
the student body to grow 
past the 1,500 mark. 

"It's going to happen (the 
Master Plan), I'm very sure of 
that. We're just frustrated 
that we are not doing more, 
The administration and facul- 
ty are better than ever as 
well as the Board of Regems. 
They are outstanding," said 
Mathews. 

Mathews was asked if the 
change of presidency at CLC 
would affect the Master Plan. 
Mathews reply was (fiat it 
could be a possibility that 
the new president might not 
like the Master Plan, but the 
Board of Regents would be 
"very resistant to change." 

In fact it has been made 
clear from sources that the 
next president will have to 
work even harder to get the 
project known as the fibster 
Plan rolling to completeCali- 
fornia Lutheran College, 




Church Council Mcmhcrs (L lo R) Curtis Aguli 
Dugall, Sheri Moor and Nancy Bullard. 



Cheryl Hanson, Debbi John: 



1 Phillips, Karen 



New council aspires to build community 



By Therese L. Groot 

Building Community is the 
theme the new Church Coun- 
cil has chosen for the Cam- 
pus Congregation. 

The new Church Council 
members are Nancy Bullard 
Karen Dugull, Debbie John- 
son, Dave Puis, Sheri Moor, 
and Erik Olson. 



the 



They were elected 
weeks ago following 
church service in the gy... 
Their official terms are Sep 
tember 1980 to May 1981. 



The theme Building Com- 
munity means much work 
for the new council and their 
reason for this theme is to 
"let people know we are here 
and to reach out to those 
here at school and let them 
know that we are a congrega- 



Search Committee finds Dr. Tiede 

com. from pyl _ Committee were Tiede's "_in- - students, fauclty, almni, private colleges and 60% of 



from Harvard Divinity Scho 
He received his B A, from St. 
Olaf College, and after at- 
tending Princeton Theological 
Seminary obtained his B.D. 
He also attended Luther 
Theological Seminary. Dr. 
Tiede holds aPhi Beta Kappa, 
is a Danforth Fellow, and a 
former holder of a National 
Merit Scholarship. He is also 
author of four books, the 
latest being "Prophesy and 
History in Luke -Acts. " 

The most impressive quali- 
ties that appealed to the 



Coi 

teilegence and understanding 

of higher education," ace. " 
ing to Pamela Jolicoi 
Faculty Chairperson 
another committee member 



and 



In determining their 
nominee, the committee had 
four criteria: a strong com- 
mitment to Lutheran higher 
education; a commitment to 
academic excellence; a capa- 
bility for fundraising and 
management of a college 
budget; and leadership for 
the entire college community 



students, fauclty, 
and congregations. 

According to Kunau",aif"' 
committee felt that de^iie 
Tiede's limited experienci|n 
one of the categories - fud. 
raising and management - liii 
excellence in other critola 
especially in commitmenttc 
academic excellence am 
higher education, we feel giv 
him the capability for fun(f 
raising." 

In presenting only ore 
nominee, the committee sail 
it is in keeping with 80% i 



private colleges and 60% of 
church colleges in the coun- 
try. 

Jolicoeur said that CLC 
will "have to take a leap of 
faith" regarding the com- 
mittee's choice. "This com- 
mittee," she added, " really 
represents a broad spectrum 
of the college." 

"This was a long ardous 
contest," summed up Kunau. 
'Each person involved with 
the committee is sure Dr. 
Tiede will do an outstanding 
job." 



Measles at CLC; vaccinations now available 



By Scott W. Bingham 

A case of "hard measles" 
was reported to the Health 
Service on the weekend of 
March 1. 

Even though only one case 
has been reported the disease 
is contagious and can spread 
like the common cold. Health 
Service director Lucy Ballard 
says that people from child- 
hood to age 20 are of prime 
age to contract the'disease. 

Mrs. Ballard advises any- 
one who has not had "hard 
measles" to come into the 
Health Service between 10 am 



and 5 pm for information 
concerning immunizations. 
Mrs. Ballard also advises those 
who have been immunized 
before 1968 to be reimmun- 
ized because immunizations 
given before that time have 
not been very effective due 
to poor vaccine. 

Mrs. Ballard says these 
"hard measles", or rubeola, 9 
day measles, are different 
from the three day, German 
measles "rubella" that preg- 
nant women want to avoid. 
The three day measles are 



tion and a community," siid 
Debbie Johnson. 

"Rather than being just 
part of the church we want 
to be a real part of the cam- 
pus and be part of the church 
community on campus and 
around the world," says Erik 
Olson of the new council. 

Involvement of the cam- 
pus community is stressed by 
the council. "The more 
people involved the more of 
a community we will be," 
says Karen Dugall. 

Marvie Jaynes says, "The 
council is taking on more and 
more responsibility giving the 
campus congregation more of 
an identity of communica- 
tion," which is what the 
council is aiming for. 

Forming a tight commun- 
ity is challenging and hard 
wprk but it is "a good feel- 
ing" says Marvie, knowing 
that the council wants to 
work and to also involve the 
whole campus community. 

Pastor Gerry Swanson is 
looking forward to working 
with the new council and 
says it is "the finest council 
we've ever had and we are on 
our way to being inten- 
tional." 

The council is looking for- 
ward to serving the campus 
community and is now plan- 
ning for next year. These 
plans, though in their infan- 
cy, are expected to bring the 
campus community closer 
and bring to them a real 
sense of community. 

The plans now taking form 
for next year's activities will 



be aimed at pulling students, 
faculty, staff, and adminis^ 
tration together into a real 
growing community. 

One activity planned is a 
weekend retreat on a theme, 
which has not yet been de- 
cided. The retreat will be off- 
campus and is hoped that it 
will be funded through the 
congregation. 

Another activity is a dorm 
outreach program in which 
council members hope to 
visit with everyone and their 
roommates who attend cam- 
pus congregation, at least 
once a semester and discuss 
the church, community, and 
various other topics. 

Also another possible ac- 
tivity is a mid-week worship 
service rotating between 
dorm lounges. This is being 
looked into for its feasibility 
at the present time. There 
have been no specific plans as 
of yet. 

Ministries off campus will ,. 
" ^""'' " "th service to '' 



Can^ 



rillo 



also less severe than the nine 
day variety on campus. 

Mrs. Ballard adds that "If 
you do not know if you have 
had this variety of measlei, 
stop by the Health Service 
and we will check your re& 
ords. Making sure is bettcf 
than missing two weeks of 
classes." 

Since Ventura County has 
provided the vaccine the in- 
oculations will be given free. 



teen day incubation period 
before symptoms appear. 
Rubeola starts like a chest 
cold and an upper respiratory 
condition. This makes this 
disease hard to detect early 
enough in order to keep it 
from spreading. 



also 

the convalari 

Stale Hospital, the CROP 

Walk, and Los Ninos. The 

fund to support these comes 

from the congregation. 

Last year the campus con- 
gregation gave S75 a week to 
the Virgin Islands' Children's 
Fund, $150 to Rancho Juc- 
ticio which runs the Los 
Ninos program, and $600 to 
Cambodian relief. 

The council is looking for- 
ward to a rewarding year of 
service as a community serv- 
ing the world community. 



ECHO gives writers to Acorn 



Other symptoms include 
sensitivity to light and a 
temperature of 101. The rash 

.. does not start until five to 

people have already seven days later. 
'. ^•"'- Rubeola is contagious from 

■r,„..r disease, once con- the beginning of symptoms 
tracted has an eight to ,|,i,. to -4 days after the rash starts. 



Sevei 

been ii 

The 




By Ursula Crake 

Senior Paul Trelstad and 
sophomore Rick Hamlin 
write for a weekly newspaper 
called the "Acorn" which 
serves Agoura and Westlake. 

Hamlin, who has been 
with the paper six weeks, has 
had 14 sports articles pub- 
lished during that time, and 
has covered games such as 
the Rams, the Rose Bowl 
and the Los Angeles Kingsi 
among others. 

Hamlin refers to his co- 
workers at the Acorn as "a 
young bunch of nice people 
Ti-- paper is young too, and 
1 are really going to 
grow. 

Head of advertising Jerry 

Lenander and office worker 

Rita Reyburn are CLC alum- 

and Lenander describes 



way the 20 



operates as 
News 



uniqu 



person staff 



h,. , /!" '^•'"' Trelstad 
has worked for the Acorn for 
SIX months, and together 
with his new editor Viole 
Flowers ,s responsible for al 
the news articles. He submit 
an average of three stories 



cracies"l",':/[-\^.-eau- 

.Trelstad admits that he 
*a."the""K:,r^|,'"«'" ""• 
ways gets .he^^„'i'';°C'bt 



ing a daily paper, whereas the 
Acorn contains featurish- 
type news articles." 

Hamlin describes working 
for the Acorn similar to that 
of the ECHO, "because they 
are both weekly papers. The 
big difference is the Acorn 
IS full of advertisements." 

Trelstad found the fact 
that "13,000 people read the 
Acorn every week" to be a 
Significant difference. 

While Trelstad feels his 
writing "hasn't really im- 
proved that much other than 
the speed in which I write," 
Hamlin said that his writing 
has "improved a little, al- 
though the biggest improve- 
ment has been working for 
the ECHO here at CLC." 

Hamlin is involved on cam- 
pus with the student govern- 
ment, the debate team, and 
has a radio station show Fri- 
days. 

A political science major, 
Hamlin views a career in jour- 
nalism as an "insecure posi- 
tion, where the pay is not 
great." He hopes to become 
a lawyer and possibly engage I 
in free lance writing after 
graduation. 

Trelstad, who is KRCL's 
musical director, plans to go 
to use's graduate school for 
nis masters in communica- 
tions-management. His pri- I 
mary interest is radio. 

"I'd like to have journa- 
lism as a back pocket, but 
radio is definitely my first 
low," he said 



March 14, 1980 



Senio 



Jeature. 



page 3 



r mentors 



Dowies visit 



By K. White 

Living in Kramer 2 until 
ine end of the semester. Pro- 
fessor and Mrs. James A. 
Lfowie appear relaxed and ad- 
Justed m tlieir new home and 
job as senior mentors. 

Dr. Edmund, a geology in- 
structor at CLC, in charge of 
the Life Long Learning pro- 
cess, asked Professor and 
Mrs. Dowre to come here as 
^nior mentors. The purpose 
's to attract retired people 
to the campus, so they can 
be "on campus." 

They were asked last fall if 
they wanted to come, and 
drd for several reasons. They 
felt it would be a good ex- 
perience, a good time to 
rehve old acquaintances and 
to make new contacts. Also 
they figured il to be a perfect 
time to leave the cold Illinois 
winter. 

36 years ago, 
vas working in 
Doing missron- 
n tl e "bush 
'ilh hei medical 



In 1944 
Mrs. Oowie 
East Africa 
ary work 
schools' 



background, RN and RRA 
degrees from Omaha, Ne- 
braska, she sent natives with 
injuries to hospitals miles 
away after minor treatment. 
After translating a book to 
Zuahili, Filled With The 
Spirit, and encounterinc wild 
roammg animals, she mlue u 
back to the states to study 
linguistics. 

While she was off in 
Africa, Dr. Dowie was having 
a swinging time at Augustana. 
our sister college in Rock 
Island, IL teaching history. 

In 1949 they were married. 
Last year the couple cele- 
brated their 30th wedding 
anniversary. Professor Dowie 
retired after 20 years of 



teaching at Augustana, and 
received news of their first 
born grandson, Ben. 

With a masters degree in 
European history from Chi- 
cago, IL and a PhD in Ameri- 
can history from the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota he comes 
to CLC with his wife. He has 
the honor of being a Lilly 
Fellow, in recognition of a 
drug company. He prepares 
lectures and fellowships. 
They figured the job to be a 
good experience and so far 
it's the truth. The students 
are "nice and friendly." 

They both participate in 
the Hum Tut program. In 
April, Dr. Dowie will be tak- 
ing over the instruction of 
some of the history courses. 
Presently he lectures in a few 
of them. 

Mrs. Dowie helps in the 
library, organizing booksales. 
She knits and crochets ex- 
pertly. Professor Dowie en- 
joys carpentry and electron- 
ics. He wired his house in 
Nebraska, and operates Ham 
radio. He is looking for other 
people who enjoy working 
with the radio and wishes 
you to stop by. So far they 
have called Russia, Japan and 
Australia. 

Dr. Dowie has written 
several books, among them 
are, The Swedish Immigrant, 
the Imagination of Ideas 
and Prairie Grass Dividing. 
Dr. Dowie also plays the 
violin. He said he gave it up 
because there are so many 
better players than he. 

Their goals in life are to 
travel, have fun and read, 
which they enjoy. 




Jay's jargon 

Men's lib laments 



CLC Alumnus I 



Photo by Ken! /orgenstn 



Alumni reflects 



Mister Bill feigns fad 



Just pitronize almost any 

curio shop and you are likely 
to fmd a Mr. Bill cupnor cor- 
fee, a Mr, Bill T-Shirt, and 
now the newest item, a Mr. 
Bill Story Book with record. 

Mr. Bill has been f-en by 
people of all ages and he ap- 
peals to everyone. Mr. bin 
stars on Saturday Night Live, 
a TV farce, Saturday eve- 
nings on Channel 4 at 11:30. 

The clay man stands on his 
stage with his dog Spot wait- 
ing for Mr. Hands to bring 
him his family album. Mr. 
Hands brings in the book, 
but accidentally drops it on 
Mr. Bill's dog Spot. "Ooooh 
- Noooo', screams Mr. Bill 
as Spot is flattened to a pan- 
cake. This is an examjJie of 
just one mishao thac will be- 



fall Mr. Bill as he tries to put 
on a show for kids. 

Mr. Hands i. Mr, Bill'? 
helper for his show, but Mr. 
Hands continually does dam- 
aging things to Mr. Bill. For 
example, Sluggo is a clay fig- 
urine who always shows up 
with Mr. Hands to wallop Mr. 
Bill. Sluggo plays many dif- 
ferent roles in the show. 
Sometimes he is the Taxi 
Driver, the maid, the doctor, 
and even at times Mr. Bill's 
friend. Sluggo always tries to, 
as the Saturday Night Live 
writers put it "get Mr. Bill 
and his dog Spot." 

So if you're looking for a 
fad to catch onto, then Mr. 
Bill is the latest craze to seize 
not only the late night TV 
viewers but young and old 
alike. 



Sadie stages dance 




Gab. grab a n,..n nd^-hug 'em in Ihe hayl_ 



Jim Ware was a 1969 
graduate of CLC wno went 
on to Stanford Law School 
where he graduated in 1972. 
He then established a practice 
in Palo Alto. He explained 
the procedure where every 
six years his firm offers a six 
month sabbatical, where it 
entitles a person to pursue an 
outside interest. 

Mr. Ware had a desire to 
teach and because of his ex- 
periences here, he decided to 
come back, this time as a 
professor. He offers primarily 
undergraduate courses. He 
sees it as more beneficial for 
himself to teach under- 
graduates. He offers a Busi- 
ness Law course and a work- 
shop in Capital Punishment, 
to name a few. Mr. Ware feefr- 
that some sort of law course 
should be required. "People 
are too accepting when it 
comes to legal matters," he 
said. "We should at times 
question why." 

The feed back he gets 
from his students not only 
betters himself as a teacher 
but is advantageous to his 
career as a lawyer. 

I asked him to compare 
the student of today with the 
student of his day. He said 
that when he was a student 
he saw more involvement 
with school. He feels today's 
student is too job oriented 
and missing the true meaning 
of a liberal arts education. He 
stressed how vital a liberal 
arts education is, no matter 
what type of career you pur- 
sue. It enables you to gain 
knowledge and discipline 
yourself in areas that may 
not seem important now but 
later the well-rounded educa- 
tion that you receive will be 
nothing but beneficial. 

Upon entering taw school, 
he felt better equipped than 
someone who graduated 
from a big school, The rea- 
sons were because of his re- 
lationship with his teachers. 
He stressed the importance 
of his accessible ex- 
periece with his professors. 
"You could never," says 
Ware, "find the personal in- 
volvement or the genuine 
carmg in a big school that 
you find here." 

He still finds that it holds 
true today. He senses the 
strong unity of the faculty, 
which is also projected to the 
students. Me can see a genuine 
love relationship between 
teacher and student that just 
doesn't end in the classroom 
but is carried on throughout 
life. "These elements are so 
essential." he says. "That is 
why I had to come back; to 
see if I could return some- 
thing that gave me so much." 

Mr. Ware did see a draw- 
back. The fact that the facili- 
ties here are limiting. "But 
thai will soon change over 
time," he predicted. The 
growth he has witnessed since 
; graduation convinceshim that 



this college can only im- 
prove if we show the respect 
and love we should possess for 
this college. We should all be 
proud that CLC turned out 
such fun people as Jim Ware, 
wno artr willing and anxious 
to come back and help stu- 
dents a< hieve and experience 
the kno'A'ledge and satisfac- 
tion than they received here 
at CLC; 



i By Jay Hewlett, 

First I would like to take 
this space to thank Devon 
(Scoop) Olsen for her contri- 

^ butions to last weeks' Jay's 

1 jargon. 

1 Now to the business at 

hand. When in college you 
will notice that some women 
here, believe it or not, are 
here to find a husband. They 
are searching for that elusive 
M.R.S. degree. Also Mr. Right 
and Prince Charming who are, 
contrary to popular belief,' 
not a dance team. These 
ladies have their standards 
and substandards, their rights 
and wrongs, their basic female 
requirements that lead to the 
almighty altar. Well, gentle- 
men, I think it is our turn. I 
mean we have rights too, and 
standards. What about mens 
lib? So gents it is under the 
above premises that I write 
the wrongs and rights on 
your search for MRS. RIGHT. 
The rights: 
Look for and date girls 
with good figures. Such as 
IBM up 120, Gulf Oil even at 
200, and U.S. Steel up 50 pts. 

Personality is important ' 
too because after her body 
turns to oatmeal you'll want 
someone to talk to while 
you're shaving. 

Athletic girls are most de- 
sirous as you will appreciate 
her vitality and endurance in 
marriage and especially on 
the honeymoon. 

Some intelligence is a nice 
attribute because you will 
want her to be able to balance 



the family checkbook. 

Maturity is nice too as you 
won't want a wife who talks 
about her new Ken and Bar- 
bie dolls at parties. 

What to watch out for: 

Never date/marry a girl that: 

washes her hair in clam 
chowder. 

Shaves her face. 

Has her hair done at Earl 
Scheibs. 

Howls at the moon. 

Showers at a car wash. 

Has her eyelids pierced. 

Wears a flea collar. 

Uses Raid for deodorant. 

Wears Industrial Strength 
Odor Eaters. 

Chews tobacco. 

Has a totoo on her teeth. 

Eats raw meat. 

Bench presses 400 pounds. 

Subscribes to "Whips and 
Chains" magazine. 

Wears Frederick of Holly- 
wood reversibte pajamas and 
maternity dress. 

Has her body described in 
Ripley's Believe It or Not. 

Has her picture in the dic- 
tionary under the definition 
of uigy. 

Used to date a sumo wrest- 

Owns a Barnum and Baily 
trapese net that she uses for a 
hammock. 

Causes a total eclipse when 
walking by the sun. 

There you have it gentle- 
men. If you make a mistake 
don t worry time wounds all 
heals. 'Till next week. 



?.E. sports more than sports 



By Ron Marris 

How HMany times have you 
.heard someone say that P.E. 
majors were just a bunch of 
)ocks? And that a degree in 
P.E. wasn't much better than 
a degree in basket weaving. 
Well before you jump on the 
■P.E.is easy' bandwagon you 
hid better take a close look 
ai what a iphysical education 
major requires. 

What other major on cam- 
pus do you know of that has 
a minimum of twenty-three 
required ccurses? According 
lo the CLC catalog and the 
Pathfinder, CLC offers both 
a bachelor of arts and a 
bachelor oif science degrees 
in physical education. A 
minimum of forty credits is 
required for the BA and 
forty-two for the BS. And 
considering that most of the 
required class load is com- 
piled of one and two unit 
classes the P.E. major has a 
greater number of classes to 
complete in order to receive 
their degree (in comparison 
to the average; student); 
Right about now I can 



hear people saying that sure 
they may take more classes 
but they are all activity 
classes like volleyball and 
tennis and golf. Well, wheth- 
er you choose to, believe it 
or not there is an academic 
side to physical education as 
well. 

The basis for the academia 
of the PE major starts with 
anatomy and physiology. 
And as men's athletic direc- 
tor, Don Green points out, 
"Our kids are in the same 
classes as the pre-med majors. 
Unlike other schools we do 
not have a separate science 
department for the P.E. pro- 
gram." The anatomy and 
physiology class is the main - 
pre-requisite for the remain- 
der of the science require- 
ments (kiniesiology, physi- 
ology of exercise). 

Bui even if the student of 
physical education is a legiti- 
mate student what job op- 
portunities are available to 
him/her? According to wom- 
en's athletic director, Nancy 
Trego, "the CLC program im- 
mediately qualifies the P.E. 



in numerous sp^ns. Oihct 
areas that are a natural out- 
growth are athletic equip- 
ment sales, commercial fit- 
ness (health spas), park and 
recreation. Two other areas 
the P.E. major can get into but 
requires additional school 
work are the areas of physi- 
cal therapy and athletic train- 
ing." 

Just how strong is CLC's 
program compared to others 
in our area? "You know, that 
really depends upon the indi- 
vidual student," states Mr. 
Green. "I believe with the 
personal attention and the 
opportunities afforded the 
student along with the Chris- 
tian atmosphere here we are 
very strong," adds Green. Ms. 
Trego feels that "In the area 
of teacher preparation we are 
very strong, but we need to 
emphasize the related areas 
(recreation, athletic training, 
and the sciences) more. We 
the staff have a responsibility 
to change with the times to 
meet the student's needs." 



Grade expands alumni programs 



ByPaut joncich 

Back in thf fall, Kris Grude's office shook 
with preparations for Homecoming. Currently, 
alumni-related 'Career Days' keep her deep in 
work. Looking ahead, she has long since 
started work on the annual Senior/Alumni 
Dinner Dance to be held late in May. 

The Director of Alumni Relations is into 
her second year of organizing, preparing, and 
?cting as a diroct line with CLC alumni. Her 
|ob is one that continually keeps her busy 
twelve months a year, including many week- 
ends and hotid.ays. But in her view, the long 
•lours are a sn-iall part in reconstructing an 
alumni relation:* department that in the past 
has not proved (co be worthwhile. 

Alumni Relaitions was a small, rather unor- 
ganized departitieni a few years ago. After 
tiuch encouragement from friends and other 
CLC graduates, Kris moved down from North- 
ern California to take the job and shape up 
the program. ^ ^ u 

Shape it up is exactly what Kris Crude has 
done in a year and a half of running the show. 
With continual contact with interested alumni, 
Kris places great importance on "hearing what 
past graduates v/ant and would like to see 
happening with the school." 

"Soon to comie," says Kris., "are Alumm 
T-shirts, license plate frames, class buttons. 



Communication is a large part of alumni re- 
lations. Kris spends many of her weekends 
traveling to different alumni functions and 
speaking with donating alumni. Her social 
functions serve an important role in getting 
the alumni donations that allow the entire 
program to thrive. Kris estimates that dona- 
tions will reach the $35,000 mark by May. 

These gifts and donations help to fund the 
new developments of her department. Since 
Kris has taken over, the Alumni Board has in- 
creased from 15 to 23 members, alumni rec- 
ords have been computerized, Alumni Direc- 
tories have been published, and "The Kings- 
men Quarterly" is consistently being mailed 
out to atumni to keep them in touch with 
CLC. 

and more." 

The Senior/Alumni Dinner Dance is also in 
the works for Kris Grude. This year it will be 
held May 23 at Hungry Tiger. 

Seniors and alumni are admitted free to a 
night of fine food and dancing. The $1400 
tab will be picked up by the Senior Class and 
the Alumni Association. Usually there is a 
large turnout, about 400 seniors and close lu 
100 alumni. The informal dinner is one mas- 
sive celebration at the end of four fine years 
at CLC. 



March 14,1980 



page 4 



Discover dining deUgks 



By Betsy Reiss 

Are vou bored with the 
everyday shuffle at the CLC 
Cafe? Do you get tired ot the 
same ol' menu? Are your 
tastebuds shot? 

Well, if you have answered 
yes to the above questions, 
then I suggest you give your 
tastebuds a change of pace. 
Why not try some of these 
well known restaurants in the 
Thousand Oaks area: 

El Toriio has got to be 
the hottest place in Thousand 
Oaks to the students of CLC. 
Yes, when the CLC Cafe is 
serving their famous liver and 
onions entree on Thursday 
nights you will probably find 
, quite a few CLC students en- 
joying a delicious mexican 
meal. 

El Toriio is a great fam- 
ily place to dine not to men- 
tion, great for weekend dates 
with your roommates. 

The decor is a Spanish 
style house decorated with 



big wicker basket chairs and 
hanging plants from the cc.l- 
, ing The atmosphere is warm 
and friendly because every- 
one is greeted at the door 
with a big smile. 

Aside from the fantastic 
service at El Torito one 
may also agree the food is 
just as good. Specialties m- 
elude, Tostada Grande, Bur- 
rito Especial, and this month 
they are featuring a Mexican 
pizza for $3.75. 



"Have yourself an Icecream 
orgy " 



El Torito is open every 
day for lunch and dinner 
from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. (Fri- 
day to Sunday}. Their prices 
range from $4.25 to $5.75. 
,EI Toriio is located at t 449 
N. IMoorpark in T.O. 



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The Great American Food 
and Beverage Co. 'safrien^ny, 
funky, and fun loving pigcg 
where regular patrons int|ude 
many of Kotter's sweathijgs. 

The specialty here i.( (^c 
hi-pocket sandwich in pjta 
bread served with the iiriusu?l 
compliment of corn-0B.the- 
cob, fresh fruit and bar-b-que 
ribs. Prices range from ti iQ 
to $5.50. 

You might finish up »yj,h j 
fancy coffee creation or jce 
cream. Have yourself i^-\^i 
cream orgy" — 10 scctops of 
ice cream with gobllnj gf 
topping, sauces, fresh fruit 
whip cream, nuts, yotiname! 
for nine dollars. 

There are three lotsatjons' 
826 Wilshlre Blvd. in Santa 
Monica, 10850 WilshireBlvd. 
in Westwood, andl 8500 
Santa Monica Blvd. at La 
Cienega. 




Despite recent dry weather, picturesque Afton Lake remains providing a breeding ground and stage for-^ 

Vocal frogs frustrate Afton 




Music poll 
reflects 



favoriltes 



To many peopi e music is a 
background, lo oittierslt is a 
career. No matter how ifie in- 
dividual looks ai: music he 
still has his favorite musicians. 
A recent poll of theCLc stu- 
dent body revealed some in- 
teresting results. 

The poll was condiicted 
via the student tiirectoi) for 
on and off campit!. studQts. 

Favorite musicail artiA, in 
order of populariiiy: 

I.Billy Joel 

2. Led Zeppelin 

3. Barry Mani'iow 
» 4, lames Taylor 

5. The Who 

Favorite all-time album, | 

1. "Rumours" by FltJ- 
wood Mac 

2. "Phoeni;*" by Hn 
Fogelberg 

3. Barry Manilow's "Greit 
est Hits" 

4. "Dark Side of the Moon' 
by Pink Floyd 

5. "Court and Spark" b) 
Joni Mitchell 

Although these resultl 
show the most popular, K 
should be noted that then 
was an interesting representa- 
tion of other a>rtists. 

Leading the bottom of th* 
list: 

1. Genesis 

2. Weather Report 

3. David Bo<wie 

4. Brian Eno 

5. The Talking Heads 

All comments on this poll 
are appreciated. 




Lutlieran 
students: 
Hena's life 
coverage 
you c an affoitf. 

Whether you're in hioK 
school or college, single or 
Who;; Uf. plan .^d°e'sic'!^ 
.o.mee.vo'urneedr^n^o":? 
Imtia premium is low. ,r, 
adjusted upward later u 
lis help you. Yoult S 
much more than nj 
work. be<:ause were dpS' 
sharing brotherhood '^'^P'^ 

ROBBBT F. BAYNOR 

(^LUTHERAN 

■S>B«OJHERHooD 



By Mark Andersen 

California Lutheran College 
with its beautiful campus, 
now has another feature that 
was completely unplanned, 
Afton Lake. 

While not really a lake, it 
does come close, covering 
most of what Afton residents 
call their backyard. While all 
of the materials are available 
the maintenance department 
hasn't gotten around to tak- 
ing care of the problem. 

Now that the rain has stop- 
ped the lake has dried up 
leaving a soggy mess. One 
can't walk through the area 
at all unless they feel like 
ruining a good pair of shoes. 

As the soak-up lake lays 
waiting for the next rain it 
seems as if maintenance is 
waiting for the students to 
fill in the bed. There is dirt 
stacked aroung the lake, ready 
to use. 

The biggest problem with 
the lake, according to Afton 
residents, strikes late at night 
.-'When one isn't usually out 
walking around. This prob- 
lem consists of loud croaking 
noises in the night. From the 
noise that is put out of Afton 
Lake one would think that 
the entire would frog popula- 
tion had moved in while 
actually it is probably a com- 
bination of frogs and other 
little critters. 

While most of the Afton 
residents agree that the frogs 
must go they felt that the 
lake caused no real problems. 
It is easily avoidable and is 
really in the way of nobody. 

If Afton Lake is no real 
problem then why fill it in? 
A few of the residents in 
Afton felt that the lake bed 
could become a health haz- 
ard, also attracting pesty in- 
sects and unwanted little 
animals. 

Not only were students 
worried about health hazards, 
a few felt that the lake could 
leave its mark in another way. 



If the water just sits and 
grows stagnant then it is 
bound to leave a really pretty 
smell. If the water stays there 
long enough then Afton might 
very well be a good place to 
stay away from. 

While the water may be a 
health hazard and leave a 
smell, it will also take its toll 
on the land. After the rain 
season the water will dry up 
cracking the ground, and the 
Afton backyard will be as 
easy to walk on in barefeet as 
it is to climb Mt. Clef in bare- 
feet. 



The problem couldbeeasily 
taken care of if the dirt would 
just get filled in, but as one 
member of the maintenance 
staff claims, "We really don't 
have the time." This is agood 
excuse but who is going to 
-tell the Afton residents? 

No matter what happens 
the Afton residents have no 
choice but to put up with the 
matter. Who knows how long 
they will have to wait, but as 
one student said, "If I have 
to put up with these frogs 
much longer I'm going to go 
crazy." 



Conejo offers local 
art at new museum 



By Marian H. Mallory 

Patrons of the arts do not 
have to go all the way to Los 
Angeles to immerse them- 
selves in culture. Thousand 
Oaks has an art museum too! 

The Conejo Valley Art 
Museum has been located in 
the Janss Mall for about a 
year - and contains about a 
thousand square feet of sheer 
culture! The museum is non- 
profit, staffed by volunteers, 
and supported by member- 
ship fees and donations. 

Assistant Director Loretta 
Rubin was excited to tell 
about one of the museum's 
upcoming events, "We will be 
having an auction and exhibi- 
tion of famous contemporary 
American artists. It will be 
from March 1-8." 

Featured are many special 
one-of-a-kind -artcollectables 
done especially for the mu- 
seum's auction. Artist George 
Hermes has created a special 
assemblage. Chrtstov, who re- 
cently had a show in New- 
port, has given three signed 
color posters. William Crutch- 
field gave a water color paint- 



ing, while Mary Hunt Kahlen- 
berg, former curator of the 
Los Angeles County Art Mu- 
seum's Textiles and Cos- 
tumes has given a beautiful 
Japanese worker's head scarf. 
Artist Tony De Lap has 
donated some of his famous 
card trick drawings. Former 
Cai State Northridge profes- 
sor Hans Berkhardt has given 
the museum eight linocut 
prints. 

Whether going to bid or 
just to browse, the auction 
and exhibition should prove 
to be very interesting. Ms. 
Rubin invited all CLC stu- 
dents, saying, "Students are 
welcome to browse. There 
will be docents here if any of 
the students need them." 

For $7.50 a year anyone 
may become a member of 
the Conejo Valley Art Mu- 
seum. Membership entitles 
one to all opening night re- 
ceptions. There are currently 
about two hundred members. 

The Conejo Art Museum is 
open daily from 1 2 to 5 p.m., 
Friday from 12 to 6 p.m., 
and is closed Mondays. 



'Gigolo' depicts male prostitute 



By John Lane 

In the American Gigolo, 
Paul Schrader brings to the 
silver screen another portray- 
al of sexual peculiarities. In 
his film Hardcore, he 
examined pornography. In 
American Gigolo he chooses 
a more sophisticated and 
remote subject. 

Richard Gere offers his 
best screen effort as the high- 
ly paid male prostitute, Jul- 
ian Kaye. While his earlier 
films. Days of Heaven and 
Yanks were accomplishments 
in themselves, American 
Gigolo will launch him into 
the rank with actors such as 
Robert DeNiroand AI Pacino. 

John Travolta refused the 
overworded script, and the 
director, Schrader, immedi- 
ately contacted Gere. With 
Gere he shot the film in 50 
days, whereas he claims 
Travolta's entourage would 
have mandated a longer 
shooting schedule. 

The elegantly attired Gere 
rnoves throughout the film 
with a seducing grace. His 
designer clothes compliment 
his sexual magnetism, and 
when the story sags, Julian's 
appeal could well be the only 



thing which keeps us in our 
seats. 

Lauren Hutton co-stars as 
a woman who is sexually re- 
fued by her husband. Her 
husband's political career 
seems much more important 
than his wife's passion. Julian 
is sympathetic and offers 
companionship. 

With this relationship we 
find that Julian can only give 
love, not receive it. We see 
him sfruggling with his feel- 
ings for Ms. Hutton, and she 
best describes Julian's emo- 
tional position when she tells 
him, "When you make love 
to me you feel nothing. You 
go to work!" 

A prostitute is often pic- 
tured as unfeeling and unlov- 
ing. Julian is depicted as one 
who feels sincere emotion for 
his clients. 

He treats his ladies with 
tenderness and is accorded 
proper payment. As the high- 
est paid lover in Beverly Hills 
he brings pleasure to highly 
respected women. He realizes 
that he can never be socially 
accepted by the very same 
people he services. 

The use of shadows cast 
from Venetian blinds is em- 



ployed several times. Il offers 
a mysterious and remote at- 
mosphere and gives Julian a 
faraway, searching look. 

Hollywood wavers from 
it's usual policy with a 
frontal nude shot of Gere., 
His proving eyes seem to 
search the shadows for an 
answer. His nakedness does 
not repulse us for we now 
feel an attraction to this 
troubled man, and we too 
search the shadows. 

While this film seems to 
lack a great deal of action 
and I often sat anticipating 
it, it comes when the audi- 
ence least expects il. The 
film is a little long but I rec- 
ommend that you stay for 
the end. Richard Gere gives 
a stunning performance. He 
is definitely a star of the 
future. 

American Gigolo is also 
for those who wish to envi- 
sion their own sexual fan- 
tasies. If you enter this film 
with little knowledge of male 
prostitution you will leave 
with a better acquaintance 
through the world of Julian 
Kaye. 



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By Sheree Whrtener 

The Soviets may have 
thought that they were going 
to gain something from 
entering into Afghanistan, 
but the tables seem to be 
turning away from them as 
time goes on. 

How can the Soviets ex- 
pect to take over a country 
that never had a central 
government that controlled 
the entire land? In the moun- 
tains and desert lands, the 
power in Afghanistan was as 
likely to be bandits as it was 
anyone with a government 
uniform. 



But the civilian strikes a/ready 
make a lie out of Brezhnev's 
claim... 



As a result of the Soviet 
take over, there have been 
riots and strikes all across the 
cities of Afghanistan. Even 
the Afghan civilians have 
joined the armed rebels in 
standing up against the Sov- 
iets by closing up their shops. 
The Soviet police forced 
many shopkeepers to open 
back up, but as soon as they 
were gone the merchants 
closed up again. 

If this resistance in Kabul 
increases, the Soviets may 
have to remain there longer 
than they planned. 

Also, if Moscow hopes to 
gain complete control, they 
may be forced to bring as 
many as 50,000 or more 
troops into the cities, in addi- 
tion to the 75,000 Soviet 
troops that are already there. 

But the Kremlin is trying 
to keep good relations with 
Western Europe and Islam. 
And if the Soviets were to 
raise its military involvement 



against Afghanistan, the Mus- 
lims and West Europeans 
might look toward the Amer- 
ican view of the Soviet's posi- 
tion in Afghanistan. 

The Kremlin knows that 
Western Europe is still decid- 
ing on how tough a stand 
they should take and also 
that detente is very impor- 
tant to them. 

As Dan Fisher, the L.A. 
Times correspondent in Mos- 
cow, stated, "Moscow is 
focusing its propaganda on 
emphasizing the importance 
of detente to Western Europe 
and painting the United 
States as a rash and unreli- 
able ally that often selfishly 
sacrifices Europe's interests 
for its own." 

But the civilian strikes al- 
ready make a lie out of 
Brezhnev's claim that they 
had been invited into the 
country at the request of the 
Afghan people. 

Also, Brezhnev's promise, 
that the Soviets will with- 
draw their troops from 
Afghanistan if all outside in- 
terference is "permanently 
removed," seems to be an ef- 
fort to remove himself from 
the "international hot seat." 
Even when the puppet 
government of Babrak Kar- 
mal, which the U.S.S.R. in- 
stalled in Afghanistan, sent a 
Foreign Ministry official to 
New York to speak for them, 
it backfired. Abdul Rahim 
Gafoorzai, the diplomat, de- 
fected on the spot and de- 
nounced the invasion of his 
country. 

Besides these problems in 
Afghanistan for the Soviets, 
the economy is deteriorating 
back home in Moscow. The 
planning process for the Sov- 
iet economy has fallen be- 
hind and there is a seemingly 



inability for the Soviets to 
produce enough meat. Also, 
there was a bad harvest last 
year, and President Carter's 
embargo on 17 million tons 
of American grain after tiie 
Afghanistan invasion adds to 
the strain. 

It is nice to think that tlie 
Russians are having so many 
problems and that Afghanis- 
tan might be a Viet Nam for 
the Russians, but there are 
dangers in the situation. 

So far the Soviets have 
pretended that they will 
withdraw as soon as the new 
government has the c